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Smith, Craig: "Motion Comics. The Emergence of a Hybrid Medium." In: Writing Visual Culture 7 (2015), <http://www.herts.ac.uk/ ... 00791/wvc-dc7-smith.pdf> (28. Sept. 2016) 
Added by: joachim (09/28/2016 12:57:39 AM)   
Resource type: Web Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
BibTeX citation key: Smith2015d
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Watchmen", Adaptation, Aesthetics, Animation, Digitalization, Gibbons. Dave, Moore. Alan, United Kingdom, USA
Creators: Smith
Collection: Writing Visual Culture
Views: 6/222
Attachments   URLs   http://www.herts.a ... /wvc-dc7-smith.pdf
Abstract
This article examines the recent emergence of the motion comic as part of a growing relationship between comic books, animation and new forms of digital entertainment and distribution. Motion comics typically appropriate the narrative and ‘static’ artwork of a comic book, which is then manipulated by animation software such as Adobe’s After Effects to create an impression that is similar to paper-cut animation. Early examples of the motion comic form include the episodic web-based Broken Saints (Burgess 2001), as well as Saw: Rebirth (Shuter and Viney 2005). This article will reveal a number of motion comic aesthetics via a brief analysis of Watchmen (Moore and Gibbons 1987) (Hughes 2008). A number of interactive digital comic narratives are also explored, including Pocom (Gauld and Goodbrey 2003) and an overview of the app-based title, CIA: Operation Ajax (Burwen 2011).
  
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