Animated short film.
Not wanting to pay the professional, Charlie decides to fix the hot water tank himself. However, he ended up making the tank worse.
A wonderful animated version of the First Christmas. Filled with prophets, wise men, warriors, kings and messengers.
"Among ...Sadeghi's most iconic projects during his time at Kanoon was Malek ol-Khorshid (King of the Sun, 1975), a magical animation inspired by the tenth-century Persian epic The Shahnameh (The Book of Kings)." (from Ubu Web)
A cozy house in the forest lives a family of hedgehogs. All of them are good, but only one of their children has no thorns, instead of them were soft curls.
Charming stop motion nuclear cautionary tale by Estonian animator Elbert Tuganov about a scientist and a little atom who has adventures outside of the lab.
Hoo-boy! Here’s something perversely unique for all you overgrown kiddies out there: dirty cartoons. Hell, make that down-and-out, full-throttle pornographic cartoons. And what a goddamn bizarre spectacle it is!
Its New Year and Yu, Mai and Pelsha get together to celebrate and reminisce over the magical adventures in their respective TV series. "Their three other selves", the alter egos Creamy Mami, Magical Emi and Fairy Pelsha, join them for a sparkling musical final.
A colorful collage, with a subtle ecology theme, made largely from footage from trial runs of programs used for many of the other films.
A ballet of squares and octagons in many forms, exhibiting a variety of geometric and sometimes sensuous interactions.
Fantasy golfing adventures for the lone Sportsman.
A boy is locked into the Bastille metro station and discovers a clown. They both escape from the station and find themselves center stage at the circus. Un garçon est enfermé à la station de métro Bastille. Il erre dans les couloirs souterrains et tombe dans la loge d'un clown. Tous deux remontent à la surface et se retrouvent au milieu d'une piste de cirque.
Igor: The Paris Years, one segment of a larger biographical program created for Channel 4 on the life and times of Igor Stravinsky, finds the brothers working in a slightly different vein than the one that would come to characterize their later work. This is the first section, which covers the pianist’s “French period” from roughly 1920-1939, and it details, among other things, his connection with Jean Cocteau (who, as a matter of fact, contributes voice work to this project). Filtered through gonzo and impressionistic puppetry (often bearing strong resemblance to the work of Terry Gilliam), the film takes an unconventional and often beautiful stab at the television biography special.