Out of the Inkwell: Max Fleischer and the Animation Revolution by Richard Fleischer - PDF free download eBook

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  • Published: Sep 03, 2015
  • Reviews: 1

Brief introduction:

Max Fleischer (1883-1972) was for years considered Walt Disneys only real rival in the world of cartoon animation. The man behind the creation of such legendary characters as Betty Boop and the animation of Popeye the Sailor and Superman,...

Details of Out of the Inkwell: Max Fleischer and the Animation Revolution

ISBN
9780813123554
Publisher
University Press of Kentucky
Publication date
Book language
English
Pages
232
Format
PDF, FB2, EPUB, MOBI
File size (in PDF)
2088 kB

Some brief overview of this book

Max Fleischer (1883-1972) was for years considered Walt Disneys only real rival in the world of cartoon animation. The man behind the creation of such legendary characters as Betty Boop and the animation of Popeye the Sailor and Superman, Fleischer asserted himself as a major player in the development of Hollywood entertainment. Out of the Inkwell Max Fleischer and the Animation Revolution is a portrait of the life and world of a man who shaped the look of cartoon animation.

While deeply engaged with his characters, Fleischer also sought ways to improve his art through technical innovation. Among the many patented inventions Fleischer created was his Rotoscope, a device that helped track live action on-screen and revolutionized the way animated characters appeared and moved. In the 1920s, Fleischer created a series of Out of the Inkwell films, which led to a deal with Paramount.

Films featuring the character Ko-Ko the Clown introduced new special effects such as startling combinations of live action and animation. In one piece, Ko-Ko emerges from an inkblot and appears on-screen with footage of Fleischer himself. As the sound revolution hit film, the studio produced shorts featuring the characters interacting with songs.

The Fleischers involved jazz artists such as Cab Calloway and Louis Armstrong, and the sound cartoons were a howling success. In the next decade, Fleischer Studios produced the features Gullivers Travels and Mr. Bug Goes to Town and soon went to work on an animated Superman series, which won widespread critical and popular acclaim. In spite of its great popularity and success, however, the studio was abruptly closed.

The animated cartoon industry was shocked, and the event went unexplained for many years. Now, Maxs son Richard has at last solved the mystery of the shuttering of Fleischer Studios.

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A few words about book author

Fleischer (1916-2006) was an accomplished director, producer, and Academy Award winner who directed films such as Soylent Green (1973), Tora! Tora! Tora!

(1970), and 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea (1954). aged with his characters, Fleischer also sought ways to improve his art through technical innovation. Among the many patented inventions Fleischer created was his Rotoscope, a device that helped track live action on-screen and revolutionized the way animated characters appeared and moved. In the 1920s, Fleischer created a series of Out of the Inkwell films, which led to a deal with Paramount.

Films featuring the character Ko-Ko the Clown introduced new special effects such as startling combinations of live action and animation. In one piece, Ko-Ko emerges from an inkblot and appears on-screen with footage of Fleischer himself. As the sound revolution hit film, the studio produced shorts featuring the characters interacting with songs.

The Fleischers involved jazz artists such as Cab Calloway and Louis Armstrong, and the sound cartoons were a howling success. In the next decade, Fleischer Studios produced the features Gullivers Travels and Mr. Bug Goes to Town and soon went to work on an animated Superman series, which won widespread critical and popular acclaim. In spite of its great popularity and success, however, the studio was abruptly closed.

The animated cartoon industry was shocked, and the event went unexplained for many years. Now, Maxs son Richard has at last solved the mystery of the shuttering of Fleischer Studios.

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