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The Empire Animation Countdown

 
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The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 2:55:56 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
Same deal as usual, this thread is for updates only, any discussion (and discussion there should be, cos it's a fascinating list) go here

http://www.empireonline.com/forum/tm.asp?m=3465970&mpage=10

Going to be doing the top 250, every film here appeared on at least two lists, and we have a bit of everything to come - features, shorts, mixes of live-action and animation and t.v. episodes.
Post #: 1
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 2:58:16 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
249. Beavis and Butt-head Do America



1996
Director: Mike Judge

Big screen spin-off for one of television's funniest animated duos. In a desperate attempt to recover their stolen t.v., the dumbass duo find themselves on a road-trip across America.

249. Crac!



1981
Director: Frederic Back

Crac takes through the life of a rocking chair, and with it, the history of the land around it. Sound sentimental? Then you don't know the work of Frederic Back, one of the truly great animators. Not quite as brilliant as The Man Who Planted Trees, but not far short.

249. Dougal and the Blue Cat



1970
Director: Serge Danot

Dougal And The Blue Cat is one of the oddest but most enjoyable animated films ever created. For those who never experienced the joys of The Magic Roundabout, it was a French series that got imported for British television. The show fell into the hands of Eric Thompson (father of Emma) who rewrote new scripts for each episode, usually playing up the adult elements and making them more comedic.

The film takes place in The Magic Garden, where the regular characters Dougal (a grumpy dog inspired by Tony Hancock), Dylan (A hippy rabbit), etc are faced with a new danger. A lonely blue cat named Buxton is led astray by The Blue Voice, who seeks to take over The Magic Garden and turn the whole world blue. They magically imprison all of the characters except Dougal, who was gone undercover to try and defeat Buxton.

The animation is extraordinary, the humour wickedly funny, the whole film has a jarring and unsettling tone that makes it a darker offering than you might expect. There's even a case to make that the film is a warning against intolerance.

249. From Up on Poppy Hill



2011
Director: Gorō Miyazaki

The latest masterpiece from Ghibli is another non-fantasy outing. Set in Japan in the run up to the 64 Olympics, two students, Umi and Shum, form a bond as they try to organise a renovation of a run-down school building. As emotionally touching and visually beautiful as anything the studio has produced, this is probably the best animated film of the new decade so far.

249. Goofy Gymnastics



1949
Director: Jack Kinney

I'm not much of a fan of Disney's full length animations (with a few exceptions) and generally I think their shorts were far superior, especially those featuring Goofy. I suppose you could argue that there was often a formula to the Goofy shorts, usually done in the style of an info film with Goofy learning a new activity. Goofy Gymnastics sees our hero worn out by work and deciding to get in shape, ordering a bunch of gymnastics equipment, naturally it all goes wrong and he destroys his apartment in the process of working out. To quote Roger Rabbit "Nobody takes a wallop like Goofy. What timing! What finesse! What a genius!"

249. The Great Piggy Bank Robbery



1946
Director: Robert Clampett

Daffy knocks himself out and then imagines himself as the great detective, Duck Twacy. While investigating piggy bank thefts, Twacy finds himself facing off with the most notorious criminals in town.

249. Harpya



1979
Director: Raoul Servais

A man saves a woman from certain death, only to discover she is a Harpy. Taking the Harpy home with him, he soons find it to be a very dark burden. A work of genius.

249. Das Rad



2003
Director: Chris Stenner, Heidi Wittlinger, Arvid Uibel

Another short robbed of its crown – Stenner’s Das Rad lost out at Oscar to the lesser ChubbChubbs.

Using stop-motion two sentient piles of rocks move at their own geological pace as the world whizzes round them. Occasionally we drop out of their time frame to see snap shots of the world around them once man first appears and a road is put in place. Towns rise and fall – and they meander on letting the moss grow. The time difference is possibly best shown when the smaller rock person throws an acorn a tree springs immediately from where it falls (in their time frame), knocking over an old timer and we occasionally drop out of their time into ‘ours’ – when the earliest men knock the tree down and the rocks inadvertently help them discover the wheel.

A very sweet animation (and terrifying as the city comes closer), beautifully coloured and skilfully rendered as well as convincingly anthropomorphic with very simian grooming activities with the moss at the start (and a very physical resemblance of Wall-E to the little'un).
Elab49

(in reply to rawlinson)
Post #: 2
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 6:16:57 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
248. Flaklypa Grand Prix



1975
Director: Ivo Caprino

Flaklypa Grand Prix is a stop-motion animated film from Norway. In the town Flaklypa, the inventor Reodor Felgen lives with a nervous, melancholy hedgehog named Ludvig, and a magpie named Solan. Reodor is an inventor who devises several weird contraptions. They discover that Rudolf, a former assistant, has stolen a design for a car engine and used it become a champion racing driver. They secure funding from an Arab sheik and enter the race themselves. Flaklypa has the same kind of quirky charm as the Wallace & Gromit cartoons, and given that both feature a human inventor with animal companions, you have to imagine it must have been an influence on Nick Park.

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Post #: 3
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 6:18:01 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
247. Inspirace



1949
Director: Karel Zeman

An extraordinarily beautiful piece of animation. Inspirace is a love story that plays out inside a drop of water during a storm. A glassblower is watching a rainstorm and sees a drop of water hanging on a leaf. He imagines a world within the bubble, a ballerina dances along a frozen lake and finds herself joined by a seed that transforms into a Pierrot-esque dancer. They dance together but are parted by the ice. Rather amazingly, the animation was created by Zeman constantly reheating and repositioning fragile blown-glass figures. I think this is one of the most impressive animated shorts ever created.

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Post #: 4
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 6:18:37 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
246. Der Fuehrer's Face



1943
Director: Jack Kinney

One of the very best of Disney's war propaganda shorts saw Donald stuck in the nightmare that was Nazi Germany. Donald is at work on an assembly line, having to screw caps onto shells, stopping to salute every time a picture of Hitler comes along his line. With the pace getting ever more hectic, how long will it be before the poor duck snaps?

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Post #: 5
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 8:42:12 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
245. Ocean Waves



1993
Director: Tomomi Mochizuki

This gentle, coming-of-age story was a Ghibli t.v. special and one often rated lower than most of their work, but it's an affecting, atmospheric little tale and still better than the majority of animated films from any other studio.

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Post #: 6
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 8:42:42 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
244. Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer



1964
Director: Larry Roemer

Stop-motion festive favourite about a couple of misfits, a reindeer with a glowing nose and his best friend, an elf who really wants to be a dentist. Overlong but sweet.

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Post #: 7
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 8:43:16 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
243. Mulan



1999
Director: Barry Cook, Tony Bancroft

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Post #: 8
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 9:37:13 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
242. The Mascot



1934
Director: Wladislaw Starewicz

A toy dog searches for an orange to bring to his owner. Would be sentimental nonsense with most directors, but Starewicz has more sinister plans for his creations.

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Post #: 9
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 9:37:39 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
241. Metropolis



2001
Director: Rintaro

Metropolis takes place in a futuristic world where robots not only exist, but are treated as second-class citizens. The ruler of the city has a robotic double built of his daughter, something that could reduce the city to chaos.

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Post #: 10
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 10:11:18 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
240. This Way Up



2008
Director: Adam Foulkes, Alan Smith

Two undertakers try to get a coffin to the grave, only to find themselves struck by a series of disasters.

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Post #: 11
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 10:25:50 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
239. Paradise



1984
Director: Ishu Patel

A black bird sees another, beautifully coloured, bird being kept by an emperor in his palace. At first jealous of the other bird, the black bird soon begins to question if it's worth trading freedom for luxury.

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Post #: 12
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 10:35:08 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
238. Kiwi!



2006
Director: Dony Permidi

Moving short about a bird who will go to any length to make his dream come true.

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Post #: 13
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 11:05:07 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
237. Solid Serenade



1946
Director: William Hanna, Joseph Barbera

Tom tries to woo a female cat by playing bass and singing Is You Is Or Is You Ain't My Baby?, waking up Jerry and annoying Spike in the process. One of the T & J's best outings.

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Post #: 14
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 9/2/2013 11:15:42 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
236. Bimbo's Initiation



1931
Director: Dave Fleischer

After falling down a manhole, Bimbo finds himself in the world of an underground secret society. He is asked repeatedly "Wanna be a member, wanna be a member? " Bimbo keeps refusing the offer and finds himself put in more and more danger as he's pursued through this dark, hostile and surreal subterranean world by members of the cult. There's a lot of obvious Freudian imagery in the short and the final reveal confirms the interest in sexuality that ran through many early Fleischer shorts. Raw sexuality, surrealism and a nightmarish atmosphere combine with the usual high quality of the Fleischer shorts to create one of the most stunning short films of all time.

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Post #: 15
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 10/2/2013 2:10:19 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
235. The Spongebob Squarepants Movie



2004
Director: Stephen Hillenburg

Plankton steals Neptune's crown and frames Krabs, in an attempt to finally get hold of the recipe for Krabby Patties. Only Spongebob and Patrick can save the day. Surreal, hilarious and utterly, utterly awesome.

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Post #: 16
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 10/2/2013 2:25:34 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
234. Little Rural Riding Hood



1949
Director: Tex Avery

One of Avery's follow-ups to Red Hot Riding Hood, this time we meet the Wolf's country cousin, who is in love with a country version of Red. Hoping to help his cousin, the city wolf takes him to see the city version of Red, only for the country wolf to also fall for her. One of Avery's funniest films, which is really high praise.

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Post #: 17
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 2:51:16 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
233. Mind Game



2004
Director: Masaaki Yuasa

Experimental head-trip animation about a boy killed by Yakuza who sneaks out of Heaven after meeting a shitty God and finally ends up trapped inside a whale.

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Post #: 18
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 2:54:32 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
232. Virile Games



1988
Director: Jan Svankmajer

A man watches a football game where the players injure each other in brutal fashion before spilling out of the t.v. and into the "real" world.

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Post #: 19
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 3:07:58 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
231. Popeye the Sailor Meets Sindbad the Sailor



1936
Director: Dave Fleischer

Sindbad (Bluto) thinks himself the greatest adventurer and the toughest man in the world, but he hasn't met Popeye. Featuring the surreal kind of world you come to expect from the Fleischers, this is probably the best outing for Popeye.

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Post #: 20
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 7:42:24 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
230. Little Norse Prince



1968
Director: Isao Takahata

The debut feature animation from the great Takahata is a mythic tale about a young man seeking to avenge his family against the evil Grunwald.

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Post #: 21
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 7:48:15 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
229. My Dog Tulip



2009
Director: Paul Fierlinger, Sandra Fierlinger

Beautiful animated film, based on the novel by J.R. Ackerley about the relationship between the author and his German Shepherd, Tulip. Christopher Plummer voices Ackerley, and the bond between man and dog is shown through his narration and the gorgeous animation, and while Tulip is sometimes anthropomorphised (always for fantasy sequences) Tulip never speaks or becomes the regular cute animated mutt. Definitely not a children's film, much of the running time is obsessed with the need for Tulip to breed, the film is about who unable to find devotion with a sexual partner, does so with his dog.

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Post #: 22
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 8:09:47 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
228. The Fly



1980
Director: Ferenc Rofusz

Dazzling and unsettling Oscar winning short that takes you through the day in the life of a fly. I don't think I'd ever felt sorry for a fly before this film, not even for Jeff Goldblum.

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Post #: 23
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 8:12:46 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
227. It's the Great Pumpkin Charlie Brown



1966
Director: Bill Melendez

This Halloween special from the Peanuts gang sees Linus trying to convince everyone that the Halloween spirit, personified by the mythical Great Pumpkin, is about more than just trick or treating.

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Post #: 24
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 11:22:05 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
226. Allegro non troppo



1976
Director: Bruno Bozzetto

Created as both parody of and response to Disney's Fantasia, this Italian animated feature also uses classical music as inspiration for animated segments. Bookending the film, and introducing each new segment, are live-action sequences showing the animator, conductor, orchestra and film-maker working on the production of the film. Truth be told, these don't really work. They're overlong, interrupt the flow of the piece and are far too slapsticky when most viewers will just be waiting for the next short film. Thankfully the animated segments are astonishing, and enough to make Allegro non troppo into a masterpiece of animated cinema.

We start with Debussy's Prelude a l'apres-midi d'un faune. In the accompanying animation, we find ourselves in a forest filled with satyrs and nymphs. An aging and lonely satyr, no longer desired by the nymphs, finds himself surrounded by female bodies. Not just in the naked forms around him, but in candlesticks, bushes and the branches of trees. He decides to try and look younger to find a mate, but every effort is doomed to failure. The segment is bawdy, but it has much to say about loneliness and aging.

For Dvorak's Slavonic Dance No. 7, Op. 46, we follow a cave man who just wants to break away from the pack. He builds a little house of his own, away from the caves, and he's soon followed and imitated by every other caveman. Every new innovation by this resourceful little caveman is matched by his peers, until he finds himself pushed to desperate measures.

In the film's most ambitious piece, Ravel's Bolero, is used to trace the evolution of man. Starting with the sludge in the bottom of a discarded bottle of Coca-Cola, we follow the various stages of evolution, until we reach a terrifying vision of man's influence on the planet. The image of the bottle has probably become the most famous from the film, thanks to its use on the film's poster.

For Sibelius's Valse triste, we follow a stray cat wandering a ruined house. The cat dreams or remembers the building in its glory days, where people and furniture once stood. The image of the scrawny cat swiping at an imagined birdcage, frightened by the memory of a dog or trying to nuzzle into chairs long destroyed is just heartbreaking. If you're not in tears by the end of it you have neither heart nor soul.

In Vivaldi's Concerto in C major, a bee finds her lunch interrupted by a frisky couple. It's a slight, but light-hearted, piece, and the film needs it after the Valse triste segment.

For Stravinsky's Firebird, a lump of clay is moulded and then goes on to mould the Adam and Eve of the Bible. When Satan is unable to convince them to eat the apple, he takes a bite himself, and suffers an anti-consumerist's nightmare. The snake eventually scares away everyone in the live-action sequence, but there's still time for a finale involving a hunchback and a miniature playhouse.

It's not as savage an attack on Disney as you might expect, the most blatant jab is a phone call during one of the live action sequences where someone called Prisney claims the idea is stolen. Bozzetto doesn't need to attack Fantasia to make his point though. As visually stunning as Fantasia is, it doesn't have the heart or the depth of this film, and there's nothing in the entire Disney canon quite as beautiful as Valse triste. It's easy to dismiss it as headtrip cinema, but it's far more than that, it's one of the great animated films, now more people just need to see it.

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Post #: 25
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 11:26:42 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
225. The Phantom Tollbooth



1969
Director: Chuck Jones

A young boy, Milo, is gifted a magical tollbooth that allows him to pass through into a wonderful, animated world. Milo finds himself in the Kingdom of Wisdom, where he embarks on a quest to save the Kingdom's princesses. Adapted from Norton Juster's children book, the author isn't too fond of the adaptation, but it's enchanted generations of children.

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Post #: 26
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 11/2/2013 11:32:26 PM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
224. The Sand Castle



1977
Director: Co Hoedeman

Another incredible piece of animation from Canada, this wordless tale follows the adventures of some sand creatures created during a desert sand storm. The first creature rises out of the sand and sets about creating others. They then work together to create a giant sand castle, something they hope will be a defence against the next storm. It's a beautiful little parable. The fact that the Sand man creates creatures who don't look like him, but all have unique attributes that help in the building of the castle seems to speak to the importance of both diversity and in working together to achieve your aims. There's also the idea that our time here is fleeting and we should make the most of it while we can. It's a delightful piece of work, even if it becomes melancholy at times. It took the Oscar for best animated short, and it's a truly deserving winner.

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Post #: 27
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 12/2/2013 12:00:13 AM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
222. Alma



2009
Director: Rodrigo Blaas

Alma is a short that works best if you go in blind with no idea as to its content. It's also about 6 minutes long, so go watch it. I'll wait.
....
Done? Good. I'll throw up a spoiler warning just in case though.

Alma is a short that packs more atmosphere and chills into its 6 minute length than most horrors manage in 90. There is no dialogue, just a soundtrack that goes from a jaunty tune that has "kiddy" written all over it, to a more ominous tone, before cutting out altogether. It was worked on by people who had previously had a hand in Pixar, and it shows in the visuals, which may not be the most jaw-dropping and realistic, but instead works on creating mood and tone, changing from charming to creepy without skipping a beat or coming across as forced. Another great thing about the film is that no explanation is offered for the shop. Is it possessed? Some kind of Lovecraftian monster? Just a house that likes to fuck with people? There's no answer, and just as with the best horror films the lack of explanation makes it all the creepier. And there is no happy ending; this is an animated short with the balls to end with no closure, Alma becoming just another victim.

The end result looks and feels like the opening scenes of a horror film made by Pixar. There is no higher praise I can bestow on it, this short is THAT good.

- Rebel Scum

222. How the Grinch Stole Christmas



1966
Director: Chuck Jones

You'd expect the combination of Chuck Jones and Dr. Seuss to produce a masterpiece, and you'd be right. Adapting Seuss' children's book, Jones not only made

The Grinch is a surly little creature who lives high above Whoville. Born with a heart two sizes too small, The Grinch hates all kinds of joy, especially Christmas, so he decides to put a stop to the festive fun in Whoville. With Chuck Jones adapting Dr. Seuss, and vocal duties from Boris Karloff, you'd expect this to be a bit of a masterpiece. You'd be right.

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Post #: 28
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 12/2/2013 12:12:41 AM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
221. Lavatory Lovestory



2007
Director: Konstantin Bronzit

A middle-aged woman works in a public toilet and dreams of love, one day, someone starts leaving her flowers.

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Post #: 29
RE: The Empire Animation Countdown - 12/2/2013 12:19:10 AM   
rawlinson

 

Posts: 45002
Joined: 13/6/2008
From: Timbuktu. Chinese or Fictional.
220. Island



1973
Director: Fyodor Khitruk

It's quite cynical, but this beautifully-animated tale of a desert island castaway trying to flag down ships with comical results is still an interesting and fun watch. The gags are great (the church-boat and the speedboat remain my favourites) and the film addresses the selfishness of humanity with a little bit of venom but not enough to make it unpalatable. Plus, the sweet, hopeful ending does mitigate the damage somewhat.

- Pigeon Army

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