After grabbing my illustration degree I'm now available for freelance work. Please get in touch! :)
Greetings traveler! As you may have noticed my website is not updated for a while. This is because I am dedicating myself to the study of traditional arts and illustration. In fact, I'm now a student at the International Comics School in Brescia under the guide of the immense Dany Orizio and Angelo Bussacchini. I think I’ve finally found my way, something that I really love to do and focus on. I will do my best! :) ☺
Anyway, you can follow my progress, sketches and random stuff on my Instagram. I would be happy! ☼ ☼ ☼☼☼
Thank you for your attention!
Summer is here and with it comes sun, sea and Sandy: a new animated short film written and directed by Joseph Mann.
Playful, bright and ever-so-slightly NSFW, Sandy's seaside world was brought to life entirely through the art of stop frame animation. It took 8 months of work, a lot of sand and hours of moulding anatomically correct private parts to create the film and its handmade set, complete with a bubble wrap sea and miniature rubber dinghy.
Joseph Mann is an animation director represented by Blinkink, whose puppeteered woodland story for Keaton Henson's 'Small Hands' was named Best Music Video at Rushes Soho Shorts and selected for major international festivals including SXSW.
I remember meeting a stranger on a sunny day whilst I was suffering from depression.
‘Nice to meet you, how are you?’, said the stranger.
‘I’m fine’, I replied.
I wanted to howl.
Well done guys. ☺ ☻
JWT Brazil introduces: "Superformula" to fight cancer.
The first step in the fight against cancer is believing in the cure. But the chemotherapy treatment is difficult, especially for a child. To help them believe, we worked with the A.C.Camargo Cancer Center and another client of the agency, Warner Bros., to create an idea capable of changing their negative perception of the treatment:
Transform the chemotherapy into a “Superformula.”
Yesterday I took a picture of an interesting character that lives in my town. It was his birthday and I think he was almost drunk at 4pm.
In 2007, 26-year-old real estate agent John Maloof walked into an auction house and placed a $380 bid on a box of 30,000 prints and negatives from an unknown photographer. Realizing the street photographs of 1950s/60s era Chicago and New York were of unusually high quality he purchased another lot of photographer’s work totaling some 100,000 photographic negatives, thousands of prints, 700 rolls of undeveloped color film, home movies, audio tape interviews, and original cameras. Over time it became clear the photos belonged to the Chicago nanny named Vivian Maier who had photographed prolifically for nearly 40 years, but who never shared her work. Since the discovery Maier’s photographs have received international attention with collections touring in cities around the world as well as the publication of a book. Now, a documentary called ‘Finding Vivian Maier’ directed by Maloof and Charlie Siskel is nearing completion and the trailer above seems very promising. We can’t wait.