Brief History Of Animation

1312 Words6 Pages
The term animation comes from the word anime, which it means life. Animation is the rapid demonstration of images to make a display of artwork or model positions to produce an illusion of movement. The history of animation had come before the growth of camerawork. Many people believe that animation has been around for less than hundred years, but it has been made for thousands of years. The dates have shown that humans have been visual storytelling since the paleolithic period. From making small marks on a cave wall to producing the most high-tech animation, the world of animations has evolved tremendously. Before the invention of film, people in the paleolithic period detected the motion of art making the first structure of animation. Paleolithic…show more content…
The creation of storytelling of feeling can be shown through people, animals, and objects has been around for century. The history of animation will continue to grow, change, and so will the advancement to technology. Animation will live until the end of time if we help it grow profoundly. The work of art of motion has changed art and made it into as different genre that changed the lives of many people. Cavalier, Stephen. The World History of Animation. Berkeley, CA, U Of California P, 2011, p. 332-337.
The whole book went into depth about the history of animation, but I mainly focused on getting the history of 1900’s and above. Only read five pages towards the end to highlight the key point that changed the animation industry. Fei, Ma. “Computer Animation Process Research.” Advanced Materials Research, vol. 926-930, 2014, pp. 3018–3021.
This article talked about the history of animation, but it focused more of the computer effects and the importunate of motion in the early animation creation. Only four pages were read, and it was more on the early modern history of animation. Telotte, JP. “Animation, Modernism, and the Science Fiction Imagination.” Science - Fiction Studies, vol. 42, no. 3, 2015, p.
…show more content…
This is where I got many examples that help me understand the importance of Stuart. Azéma, Marc, and Florent Rivère. “Animation in Palaeolithic Art: a Pre-Echo of Cinema.” Antiquity, vol. 86, no. 332, 2012, pp.
Open Document