Film review for The Prince's Voyage by Jean-François Laguionie and Xavier Picard.
Away is a prime 3D immersive experience without the use of sex, drugs or rock'n'roll. Read our review for the Latvian animation feature Away by Gints Zilbalodis.
It's a post-modern heist film, full of references and short of surprises. Our review for Ruben Brandt, Collector by Milorad Krstic.
Denis Do portrays a piece in Cambodian history through the eyes of a mother looking for her child.
The 1950 Brest bloodied strike gets a cinematic, animated treatment by Oliiver Cossu and Les Armateurs.
The new feature film by Michel Ocelot (Kirikou and the Sorceress, Azur and Asmar) has the art and science aligned to save the world from gender-based catastrophe.
Personal journeys of lost cause mingle with vestiges of colonial power in the stand-out stop-motion animation feature by Emma De Swaef and Marc James Roels.
A film easy to like and harder to cherish. Review for the stop-motion Estonian feature film, Captain Morten and the Spider Queen.
Film review for the Czech animation feature The Oddsockeaters by Galina Miklínová.
When Kronenberg met The Fantastic Planet. Film review for the Spanish animation feature Birdboy:The Forgotten Children.
Ethel and Ernest feels unashamedly nostalgic, carefully researched and with a heart.
Benjamin Renner and Patrick Imbert play with fairytale conventions in a definitely funny, episodic animal story.
Jan Bultheel's feature film Cafard presents a sweeping, adamantly old-fashioned story of a distraught Belgian world champion boxer during WWI.
The new stop-motion film by Claude Barras presents a sweet but also poignant tale of children in need of care and respect.
Time is static, but mind keeps constantly moving in J.F.Laguionie's exemplary work on age and memory, Louise en hiver.
The French feature Mune is a revelation of what 3D computer animation can do with a children's story.
A sober detective thriller that quietly subverts the notion of a superhero from the duo of A Cat in Paris.
The premiere animation feature by powerhouse French production company Sacrebleu claims to show that 2D animation and classic movie adventure is not dead - and it does a commendable job.
It will have a hard time getting shown outside of its native country, but this adult and poignant adaptation of Andersen's The Little Mermaid must not get unnoticed.
Something has happened in the 2015 feature adaptation of Tove Jansson's hippopotamus-like creatures.
Page 1 of 3
Keep this professional animation journalism effort relevant and updated. Become a Zippy Frames patron