Toon Boom Animation is extremely excited to be sponsoring an animation masterclass with Walt Disney Feature Animation legend Andreas Deja.
The event is at Studio Technique. This masterclass is suitable for animation industry professionals, students or enthusiasts.
There are two options for the masterclass weekend:
1) The one-day Animation Intensive Seminar, held in downtown Montreal (June 2, 2012).
2) The two-day option which includes the Animation Intensive Seminar (June 2, 2012) and an exclusive full day Life Drawing Class (June 3, 2012) with hands-on feedback from Andreas, on location at Studio Technique. Please note that the 2 day option is available to a maximum of 15 people, space is very limited!
Hyatt Regency Montreal.
Reminder: this conference plus accompanying travel and accommodation expenses are **100% tax deductible** for faculty and professionals.
Day 1 (1 day option): Animation Seminar – $604.48 +tax ($695)
Day 1 Animation Seminar: Student Rate – $343.55 +tax ($395) – available to full time students, email us for information.
Day 1 & 2 (2 day option): Animation Seminar & Drawing Workshop – $2500 + tax – limited availability, please email us for more informaion (available only to 15 artists)
For more details see resources panel on right of this page.
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About ANDREAS DEJA
Andreas Deja has worked at Walt Disney Feature Animation for 30 years. He has created some of the most memorable characters animation has known, and has worked on several Academy Award winning films. He is also one of only a few animators the Disney Studio has authorized to draw Mickey Mouse.
Andreas is a recipient of the Winsor McCay Award for outstanding contribution to the art of animation, presented in 2006 at the 35th Annie Awards. He is responsible for many of animation’s famous characters, including Roger Rabbit, King Triton, Gaston, Scar, Jafar, Hercules, Lilo, and Mama Odie. He is also the creator of the world famous blog Deja View. Andreas is one of the industry’s leading animators, respected by his peers all over the world for his remarkable influence on the art form.