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> Wild Life - I Film Cancellati
Scissorhands
messaggio 24/1/2008, 11:39
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Oggi Jim Hill riporta un bell'articolo su questo libro:

Hans Bacher's "Dream Worlds: Production Design for Animation."

http://jimhillmedia.com/blogs/jim_hill/arc...d-features.aspx

Sembra un libro splendido con tantissimi concept art di film Disney e non, e tanti dietro le quinte.

E inoltre riporta un sacco di disegni su tre progetti cancellati "Fraidy Cat", "My People" e appunto "Wild Life".

E la cosa che mi ha meravigliato riguarda proprio il terzo.Era stato pensato come il film successivo a "Dinosauri" realizzato presso il "Secret Lab" della Disney.
Ho sempre pensato a questo film come un film "serio". Qualcuno dice che poi Katzencoso lo abbia portato alla Dreamworks e poi fatto Madagascar, e che la Disney poi abbia risposto con The Wild. Insomma storie di animali in fuga.

Ma dai disegni riportati in questo film sembra una COSA TOTALMENTE DIVERSA:

this decidedly unusual project (Which was to have a urban, hipster-ish spin on George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion") ....

"The final look of the major areas in story looked breathtaking, together with the very unusual character designs. It would have been an incredible movie."


Vedete anche le immagini.... blink.gif blink.gif C'è una donna con una testa di elefante.... huh.gif

Qualcuno sa qualcosa in +?
Ovviamente aggiungerò questo splendido libro alla mia (già infinita) lista di libri da comprare....


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veu
messaggio 24/1/2008, 15:12
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Wild Life è un film cancellato dalla Disney nel 2002 ci sembra (dobbiamo controllare)...

Non è una sorta di Madagascar o Zoo in fuga però...

Wild Life era un film sulla scia di Robin Hood con personaggi animali umanizzati... la trama era quella del celebre film con Audrey Hepburn "My Fair Lady"... qui il ruolo principale era impersonato da un'elefante femmina che al termine della pellicola diventava molto fine nei suoi modi (fine come un elefante...) e faceva innamorare tutti...

Era un film parecchio comico...

Beh magari stasera vi diciamo qualcosina in più, se riusciamo a ritrovare l'articolo, ok?


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Scissorhands
messaggio 24/1/2008, 16:19
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CITAZIONE (veu @ 24/1/2008, 14:12)
Wild Life era un film sulla scia di Robin Hood con personaggi animali umanizzati... la trama era quella del celebre film con Audrey Hepburn "My Fair Lady"... qui il ruolo principale era impersonato da un'elefante femmina che al termine della pellicola diventava molto fine nei suoi modi (fine come un elefante...) e faceva innamorare tutti...

*

Ma è stupendo, bellissimo... se poi lo facevano con lo stile e con il ritmo giusto sarebbe stato un capolavoro....

Sisisisi veu, ci raccontate come è andata a finire la cosa? Quale è il rapporto con the wild? ho sempre letto che il progetto era lo stesso, ma quanto veod non c'entra proprio nulla....e se sapete qualcosa su My people ce la dite???Anche li i disegni sembrano FANTASTICI


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GasGas
messaggio 24/1/2008, 18:44
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me la farò spedire insieme alla platinum della carica dei 101 clapclap.gif clapclap.gif clapclap.gif clapclap.gif
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Scissorhands
messaggio 26/1/2008, 21:34
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Altra chicca su Wild Life

That's when WDFA executives decided to put a picture that still had a lot of story problems on the TSL production track. So the staff of the Secret Lab spent at least six months (and as much as $20 million) working on "Wild Life," the bizarre tale of an elephant who somehow became a sensation on the New York City club circuit.

Okay. I know. That sounds like a kind of an odd story to build a Disney animated cartoon around. But the thing of it is ... "Wild Life" directors Howard Baker and Roger Gould weren't actually out to create your typical Disney animated film. They were hoping that -- once "Wild Life" was completed -- this CG feature (with its adult-tinged humor) might be released under the Touchstone Pictures label or even (perhaps) through Miramax.

Unfortunately, the project never got far enough along in production for this option to even be seriously considered. In the fall of 2000, Roy Disney caught a work-in-progress screening of "Wild Life" and -- appalled by the film's adult humor (I'm told that one joke in particular - where one gay character teased another gay character, as they were entering the New York City sewer system, for claiming that he'd never been down a man hole before -- really set Roy off) -- immediately ordered that production of the picture be shut down.


In sostanza il Secret Lab ha speso 6 mesi e 20 milioni di dollari su questo progetto che alla fine è risultato molto adulto nello humor, tanto che sarebbe dovuto essere distribuito dalla Touchstone o dalla Miramax. A bloccare il tutto poi, pare sia stato Roy Disney che ha assistito ad uno screening ed è rimasto scandalizzato dallo humor.


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messaggio 13/4/2008, 18:17
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Come avevamo promesso, ma con molto ritardo, ecco qui alcuni articoli su Wild Life...

Da AICN del 2 giugno 1999:

Wild Life - It's a fabulous tale of manhattan nightlife, fashion, drugs, and fame. An elephant is to be made a big star by a bunch of simpering warholian freaks. The characters are badly drawn 2D nonsense that are going to be done in CGI. (No....really....) If ever there was a sign that the ranks of the development department here are far far far too filled with people whose sole qualifications involve their work in theater, this awful concept is that sign in garish neon. Hopefully somebody with a sure fire backup job and a lot of chutzpah will speak up and let the emperor know he ain't wearing any clothes. This project must die.


Da AICN del 26 giugno 2000

Wild Life

It will be Disney's next Computer-Animated Film that is not produced by Pixar. This one could be a wierd one. To me there seems to be a VERY GAY influence in the characters. Some characters are VERY GAY, primary among these is the cowboy character.

Now it should be noted that I am not gaybashing, but this one could get disney some flack, much in the same way that Dreamworks received flack over THE ROAD TO EL DORADO's somewhat gayish tones.

WILD LIFE tries to be cutting edge by having Klasky Csupo , Nickolodean and James and the Giant Peach design influences, it is all very un-Disney looking.

The Gist of the story is that the main clubkids get kicked out of a "studio54ish" club called "wildlife". They vow to get back in cause its soo cool. They meet a talking and dancing elephant in a zoo, and use her to get back into wildlife. I guess the main point of this story that it is more important to be yourself than being cool and that what you are inside is more important than vanity. It feels very High concept to me

It could work.

Sir Etch A Sketch


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Scissorhands
messaggio 13/4/2008, 22:26
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CITAZIONE (veu @ 13/4/2008, 18:17) *
Come avevamo promesso, ma con molto ritardo, ecco qui alcuni articoli su Wild Life...

Da AICN del 2 giugno 1999:

Wild Life - It's a fabulous tale of manhattan nightlife, fashion, drugs, and fame. An elephant is to be made a big star by a bunch of simpering warholian freaks. The characters are badly drawn 2D nonsense that are going to be done in CGI. (No....really....) If ever there was a sign that the ranks of the development department here are far far far too filled with people whose sole qualifications involve their work in theater, this awful concept is that sign in garish neon. Hopefully somebody with a sure fire backup job and a lot of chutzpah will speak up and let the emperor know he ain't wearing any clothes. This project must die.


Da AICN del 26 giugno 2000

Wild Life

It will be Disney's next Computer-Animated Film that is not produced by Pixar. This one could be a wierd one. To me there seems to be a VERY GAY influence in the characters. Some characters are VERY GAY, primary among these is the cowboy character.

Now it should be noted that I am not gaybashing, but this one could get disney some flack, much in the same way that Dreamworks received flack over THE ROAD TO EL DORADO's somewhat gayish tones.

WILD LIFE tries to be cutting edge by having Klasky Csupo , Nickolodean and James and the Giant Peach design influences, it is all very un-Disney looking.

The Gist of the story is that the main clubkids get kicked out of a "studio54ish" club called "wildlife". They vow to get back in cause its soo cool. They meet a talking and dancing elephant in a zoo, and use her to get back into wildlife. I guess the main point of this story that it is more important to be yourself than being cool and that what you are inside is more important than vanity. It feels very High concept to me

It could work.

Sir Etch A Sketch


Caspita ohmy.gif ecco perchè hanno cancellato il film... e dubito che Lasseter lo farà risorgere... Però la versione di My Fair Lady con protagonista una elefantessa mi stuzzicava....


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messaggio 18/4/2008, 22:02
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Ecco qui una serie di articoli trovati sul web intorno a questo progetto:

TRAMA (da Disney Informer, sito adesso cancellato):

The Disney Animation Archive received this from a reliable source from Disney about this movie. "Disney's next CG animated effort will be called "Wild Life" and will be a basic retelling of "My Fair Lady" with the major difference being the Eliza Doolittle character will be........an Elephant! The story, set in a 1960's style New York, follows a group of self-centered club- hopping kids who, to their dismay, get banned from their favourite night spot, a trendy and very exclusive club called "Wild Life." These kids are appalled when they get thrown out of this club, they know their only chance of ever getting back into the club is if they're accompanied by a "celebrity". Unfortunately, these kids don't know any celebrities, Until, while moping around the Central Park Zoo as you do! They notice a lady elephant who can sing and dance. The club hoppers then get an idea: They'll break the strangely talented Elephant out of the zoo. Then, through clever use of hype and promotion, the kids will convince the world that the elephant is actually a celebrity. As her sa called Roadies, they'll then be able to gain entry to all the exclusive night spots in the city, including their much beloved "Wild Life." No voice cast has been chosen as yet, but we're told a "young hip cast" is what they are going for.


Da Jim Hill Media:

Jim Hill Discusses Disney's Ill-Fated Wild Life

When it became apparent that there was no need to begin production of a sequel to Dinosaur, Disney didn't know what to do with the Secret Lab. That's when WDFA executives decided to put a picture that still had a lot of story problems on the production track. So the staff of the Secret Lab spent at least six months (and as much as $20 million) working on Wild Life, the bizarre tale of an elephant who somehow became a sensation on the New York City club circuit. Wild Life directors Howard Banks and Roger Gould weren't actually out to create your typical Disney animated film. They were hoping that--once Wild Life was completed--this CG feature (with its adult-tinged humor) might be released under the Touchstone Pictures label or even (perhaps) through Miramax. Unfortunately, the project never got far enough along in production for this option to even be seriously considered. In the fall of 2000, Roy Disney caught a work-in-progress screening of Wild Life and, appalled by the film's adult humor (I'm told that one joke in particular--where one gay character teased another gay character, as they were entering the New York City sewer system, for claiming that he'd never been down a man hole before--really set Roy off), immediately ordered that production of the picture be shut down.



Da Variety del 26 Settembre 2000:

HOLLYWOOD (Variety) - It's been a wild ride, but Disney's ``Wildlife'' is dead.

The picture had been set as a lavish 3-D feature animation of the ``Toy Story'' and ``A Bug's Life'' sort but was scheduled for production without special effects partner Pixar. Instead, ''Wildlife'' would have been produced solely by the Disney Feature Animation gang in Burbank along with inhouse cohorts from Disney's the Secret Lab (formerly Dream Quest Images).

But ``Wildlife'' has been put into turnaround, with Disney vice chairman Roy Disney said to have played a pivotal role in opposing the project. Though a spokeswoman declined comment, sideliners suggest the Disney scion raised objections after seeing the final budget for box office disappointment ``Dinosaur.''

There was no immediate confirmation on an insider's suggestion that several dozen layoffs of project hires or full staffers accompanied the film's recent shelving.


Messaggio modificato da veu il 22/5/2008, 15:04


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messaggio 18/4/2008, 23:33
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Ecco la scheda che riportava il vecchio sito AnimatedMovies... peccato che l'hanno chiuso, era una vera fonte di informazioni ultradettagliate!!!! Adesso mettiamo la scheda, poi presto traduciamo... ok?


STORY


Wild Life was described as a retro-1960's New York version of My Fair Lady (1964), but this time around Eliza Doolittle is an elephant. A Disney insider also referred to this project as a computer-animated version of "Pygmalion."

A bunch of self-centered club-hopping kids get banned from their favorite night spot, a trendy club called "Wild Life." They are appalled when they get thrown out of this club -for they know that the only way that they'll ever get back into the club is if they're accompanied by a celebrity.

Unfortunately, these kids don't know any celebrities... Until -while moping around the Central Park Zoo- they notice a lady elephant who can sing and dance. The club hoppers then get an idea: they'll break the pretty pachyderm out of the zoo. Then, through clever use of hype and promotion, they will convince the world that the elephant is actually a celebrity. As members of her entourage, they'll then be able to gain entry to all the most exclusive night spots in the city -including their beloved "Wild Life."

But something unexpected happens: these heartless club kids come to actually care about the elephant, who has a rough time handling life in the spotlight, but hates it even more when her celebrity starts to fade.




INTERESTING FACTS



* The movie was to be entirely CG animated and possibly Toon Rendered; toon rendering is a technique that gives 3D models a 2D outline effect. By featuring characters that are badly drawn 2D nonsense and therefore moving away from the traditional Disney style, Wild Life tried to be cutting edge, with design influences from Klasky Csupo, Nickelodeon and James and the Giant Peach.

* The studio was looking for a young voice cast, such as actors from Dawson's Creek, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, and other WB series. An insider also revealed: "Don't be surprised if the singing Elephant mentioned is voiced by a current 'popular' top 40 sensation".

* First rumours had it that Wild Life was a much stronger and better rounded movie project than Dinosaur--which apparently still wasn't strong enough!

* An insider revealed in March 2002 that "some people hated the design of it but I thought it was incredibly cool. Hans Bacher was the production designer and Brian McEntee (Beauty and the Beast, The Quest for Camelot) was the the art director. It was a real departure, design-wise, from anything the studio had done before. I think that it was allowed to progress too far in the wrong direction. The directors were first timers and were not delegating and making timely decisions. The producer [Chris Chase, Return to NeverLand] was also a first timer and did not reign them in. And so, after almost two years (!) of pre-production, it was decided that the film wasn't working, costs were spinning out of control, and it should be shut down. I don't think it was just Roy Disney that made the call, though. It is an awful shame because it would have been just wrapping up production about now."

* There was supposed to be a very gay influence on some of the characters -including a particularly effeminate cowboy. Some rumoured that this along with poop jokes prompted the Mouse House t ocan this project. We missed a welcomed controversy, didn't we!



A CANCELLED PROJECT


Wild Life, originally scheduled for a 2002 theatrical release date, was officially put into turnaround on September 26, 2000. Though a spokeswoman declined to comment, sideliners suggest the Disney scion raised objections after seeing the final budget for box office disappointment Dinosaur, and that several dozen layoffs of project hires or full staffers accompanied the film's recent shelving.

Disney animation chief Tom Schumacher said in a 10/6/2000 interview with the online magazine Inside that he--not Roy Disney--made the decision to pull the plug on the film Wild Life, and that he did so simply because the story "just wasn't strong enough." Animators familiar with the project said Roy Disney had declared that the film was not appropriate for Disney. The project was killed after the studio spent about $20 million, according to animation sources. Schumacher said that number is too high but declined to elaborate, and denied that "an inappropriate adult sensibility" had anything to do with the expensive cancellation.

Tom Schumacher confirmed though that after spending heavily to develop its Northside animation facility, Disney has no computer-generated film in development. But he said there is no pressure to move forward with a feature since Disney has the luxury of its partnership with Pixar. "I don't need to make one until there's one that's a good enough idea," he said. "I'm not in need of more animated product. If Pixar does a picture every year and I have (studios in) California and Florida going, I don't need to put a CGI film into production."

Tom Schumacher said the project was set "in a high-style urban setting," and acknowledged that "there were things in it that might have gone beyond the wink" that is accepted in other Disney movies. But Schumacher said the film was a work in progress, and material that crossed the line could have been excised. For that matter, the film could have been released under the Touchstone banner (as were The Nightmare Before Christmas and Who Framed Roger Rabbit) if it was deemed too adult for the Disney label. But while acknowledging that Roy Disney recently saw a story reel, Schumacher said he's the one who decided that he didn't like the progress on the project enough to proceed.

One central question is how the film got so far along in the pipeline if it wasn't working. "You want to make sure you've given the film every possible break," Schumacher said. Two of his favorite hits, Mulan and the mighty Lion King, also had production difficulties, he explained, and he didn't want to make any hasty decisions. But eventually he decided that this project wasn't gelling.

Schumacher didn't deny that the directors had ignored some of his notes. And he addressed the concern raised by certain animators that he has been distracted by Disney's theatrical productions, especially Aida. "Wild Life did not suffer from not getting enough of me," he said. Despite his work on theatrical productions, he said he has spent "the vast majority" of his time on animation. If he has seemed less present to the staff, he added, it's because he is spread among many pictures that are in production.

Schumacher said Disney chairman Michael Eisner has been aware of Wild Life since its inception, and he dismissed reports from animators that Eisner has stepped up his review of projects in development since Wild Life ran around.

As for rumors that Disney will trim its animation output in light of a prolonged slump, Schumacher pointed out at the time of the interview that Tarzan cleaned up with a $175 million gross just the previous year. But he added that he's watching costs carefully; he declined to make long-term predictions about Disney's production schedule.

"I'm going to make my business healthy," he said. "I'm not going to let happen today what happened in the '50s, when the business sort of tanked because (pictures) were too expensive. I'm cautious about making big pronouncements about stuff that's too far out."



WHAT REALLY HAPPENED


Taken from a January 2003 Jim Hill Media article

When it became apparent that there was no need to begin production of a sequel to Dinosaur, Disney didn't know what to do with the Secret Lab. That's when WDFA executives decided to put a picture that still had a lot of story problems on the production track.

So the staff of the Secret Lab spent at least six months (and as much as $20 million) working on Wild Life, the bizarre tale of an elephant who somehow became a sensation on the New York City club circuit. Wild Life directors Howard Banks and Roger Gould weren't actually out to create your typical Disney animated film. They were hoping that--once Wild Life was completed--this CG feature (with its adult-tinged humor) might be released under the Touchstone Pictures label or even (perhaps) through Miramax.

Unfortunately, the project never got far enough along in production for this option to even be seriously considered. In the fall of 2000, Roy Disney caught a work-in-progress screening of Wild Life and, appalled by the film's adult humor (one joke in particular--where one gay character teased another gay character, as they were entering the New York City sewer system, for claiming that he'd never been down a man hole before--really set Roy off), immediately ordered that production of the picture be shut down.


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Scissorhands
messaggio 19/4/2008, 0:35
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Fantastico!!!
Grazie 1000 davvero interessantissime info....
Rimarremo sempre col dubbio su come sarebbe evoluto tale progetto...


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messaggio 9/9/2008, 22:38
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Come promesso tempo fa, eccovi un po' di curiosità sulla trama e molte foto dedicate a questo film...

Wild Life

Quando Roger Gould e Howard Baker inizialmente esposero il progetto originario di “Wild Life”, entrarono nella sala dove si teneva la conferenza con un portfolio rosa in cui erano contenute le immagini dei vari personaggi del film. Da notare è il fatto che “Wild Life” avrebbe dovuto essere il primo film degli Studios Disney interamente realizzato al computer, in quanto il film “Dinosauri” del 2000 combinava immagini al computer con fondi e riprese dal vivo. “Wild Life”, invece, avrebbe dovuto servire come modello per realizzare pellicole più piccole e rischiose che avrebbero dovuto essere prodotti in tempi più brevi e con budget più ristretti rispetto ai tradizionali film d’animazione.
Wild Life” comincia come una versione satirica e attuale della storia di Pigmalione per mostrare ai ragazzi la superficialità del mondo della moda e dello spettacolo. Dopo alcuni mesi di lavoro su questo progetto originario, il film è stato trasformato in una cinica storia ambientata sulla scena di un night club di Big City, una fittizia New York degli anni ’70, nell’era in cui David Bowie e i Velvet Underground spopolavano nei night club delle città americane. Al film lavorarono artisti del calibro di Hans Bacher, Floyd Norman e Greg Killman i quali crearono un abbozzo che spiazzava e rivoluzionava le idee della Disney mostrandosi sbalorditivo e anche molto oltraggioso.
La diva del momento, Kitty Glitter, e il suo manager/compagno Red Pittstain lottano contro Magda, la proprietaria ossessiva del night club “Wild Life”, al centro della scena del glamour di Big City. In alcune versioni preliminari della storia, Magda era l’editrice della rivista di moda Magazizi.
Quando Magda dichiara che “Kitty omai è storia passata” e la gente smette di interessarsi alla cantante, Kitty e Red progettano di vendicarsi di Magda. Essi vanno alla ricerca del “ciarlatano perfetto” per farlo passare come la nuova grande superstella e quando Magda proclamerà il ciarlatano come “La Grande Stella”, Kitty e Red la accuseranno pubblicamente di truffa, screditando completamente Magda.
Il ciarlatano, o meglio ciarlatana, che incontrano è Ella Font, un elefante dello zoo locale che è nata con la possibilità di parlare, cantare e ballare. È completamente ingenua e si fida degli altri. Ella è come una bambina nel corpo di un adulto. È nata ieri e per lei tutto è nuovo. Naturalmente il suo talento di parlare, cantare e ballare deve essere sviluppato, perfezionato, lei ha questa abilità ma è ancora assai distante dall’essere una star!
In un bozzetto dell’inizio del 1999, il climax del film avveniva quando Kitty sale sul palco del locale “Wild Life” intenta a ridicolizzare Magda, ma questo fatto genera una selvaggia reazione a catena: un raggio tocca Ella che miracolosamente può cantare come una professionista! La truffa ha un risultato inverso: il pubblico adora Ella, l’elefante cantante!
Infine Ella torna alla sua vita felice allo zoo, mentre Red e Kitty scoprono di essere fatti l’uno per l’altra.
Carolyn Soper, co-produttrice di “Wild Life”, commentò dicendo che “il film si trasformò in una storia bizzarra per un film della Walt Disney Feature Animation; era una pellicola più appropriata al marchio Touchstone, più indirizzato ad un pubblico adulto che ad un pubblico di bambini”.
I disegnatori Hans Bacher e Mitchell Bernal crearono lo stile visivo del film, usando colori vivi e brillanti, una grafica angolare per dare l’idea dell’energia e dell’emozione della metropoli moderna. Queste immagini vecchio stampo e parzialmente stilizzate sono state ispirate dal lavoro dell’UPA Studio e dal look sofisticato dei manifesti di metà secolo scorso dell’America e dell’Europa.
La storia ha avuto notevoli cambiamenti, ci sono stati problemi insormontabili, in particolare tra le visioni più tradizionali della Disney e quelle più rivoluzionarie che volevano creare un film animato indirizzato principalmente ad un pubblico composto da soli adulti.
Nel settembre del 2000, “Wild Life” è stato cancellato. La storia originale di Pigmalione è stata stravolta per trasformarsi in una storia senz’anima che non funzionava.
Carolyn Soper continua dicendo che “Non si trattava più di una storia emozionante e non vale la pena continuare una storia non emozionante”.

Immagini:





Kitty:





Red:



Ella:





Ella e Kitty:



Trasformazione di Ella:





Presentazione di Ella:



Storyboard con presentazione fallita di Ella:



Magda:



Kitty e Red:





Altri personaggi:



























Altre immagini che mostrano lo stile grafico del film:





Big City, un misto tra New York e Las Vegas:





Big City, con vista sul loft di Red:



Messaggio modificato da veu il 5/10/2008, 22:16


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shaoran-kun
messaggio 9/9/2008, 23:13
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Mmmmmmmh parecchio ardito questo film. Già la grafica è un po' troppo 'cattiva' per essere Disney... ma comunque quella sarebbe stata rimaneggiata, sicuro. La storia è molto strana (nel senso interessante) e comunque sarebbe stata 'crudele' al punto giusto per piacere agli adulti. Peccato che non l'abbiano apprezzato...


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messaggio 10/9/2008, 15:29
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Quoto il Mmmmmmmh di shaoran...

Spunto e grafica sono molto interessanti... Direi che lo sviluppo della storia è alquanto pasticciato!!!Sicuramente ci si poteva lavorare, ma non credo che questa sia una trama che fa presa sul pubblico che va a vedere film animati (non avrebbe convinto nè gli adulti nè i bambini).
Meglio che sia stato cancellato, anche se sono davvero curioso di vedere cosa ne sarebbe uscito fuori, se non altro a livello grafico!!!


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veu
messaggio 6/10/2008, 23:30
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Il sito Jim Hill Media sta pubblicando una serie di articoli su Wild Life... presto li traduciamo...



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Daydreamer
messaggio 7/10/2008, 0:30
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...E'un vero peccato, confesso di avere sempre by passato questo film, non fosse altro per il titolo che ricordava il pruriginoso "Uno Zoo in Fuga" (The Wild appunto...)
Accidenti la trama è talmente bizzarra che già la amo, Kitty ha un look che ha già fatto letteralmente presa su di me, per non parlare di Magda...A me quei tipetti cattivi cicciottelli stile Magò non possono che creare immediata simpatia...Ripeto, peccato...Dolce Ella, potrebbe essere la nipotona di Dumbo smile.gif


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Scissorhands
messaggio 13/10/2008, 17:06
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Secondo appuntamento sul sito di Jim Hill su Wild Life:

http://jimhillmedia.com/blogs/floyd_norman...oom-part-2.aspx


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veu
messaggio 6/1/2010, 13:53
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Altre ricerche grafiche:





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GasGas
messaggio 6/1/2010, 17:18
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grazie veuvi smile.gif
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Hiroe
messaggio 6/1/2010, 17:43
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nel primo, in basso a destra, c'è un'immagine in bianco e nero, solo i contorni... ma che carine, le donne del film tutte riunite così^^


Certo che, se la disney vuole SPERIMENTARE, non ti preoccupare che lo fa in GRANDE.... O_o una cosa più lontana dalla normale Disney di questa non c'è proprio XD sembra più roba "underground" alla Ralph Baksi o Robert Crumb!


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