Tattoo artist Phil Berge's handiwork is old school, yes, but some of his tats more than that. They are animated!
How does he do it?
At the Tattoo Shack in Quebec where he works, he inks multiple people with one frame of an animation.
For instance, to create that Bart Simpson "tattoo flipbook" (above), he had to ink 19 different people.
This one was inspired by a 1950s Gallo wine commercial and took 11 inked people to animate:
"Bad Mickey" took 13 (naturally):
This one was inspired by a Popeye cartoon short called, "Sock-a-Bye, Baby" and took 17 individual tattoos to complete:
Pretty cool, isn't it? You can check out more of his (mostly non-animated) work at his Instagram.
Guldies (previously) posted this weirdly satisfing stop-motion animation of life in the woods. The visuals are amazing — 2500 still pictures taken with a Canon DSLR and sequenced at 18 frames per second in Dragonframe — but it’s the way it works with sound that I really felt.
I am a great admirer of Terry Gilliam’s cut-out animations in Monty Python’s Flying Circus.
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