“I don’t think there’s anything special about it. It’s just putting yourself out there, saying what you want, and being happy to discuss things with people.” ~ Darren Yeow Find out how Etchr Lab is Changing the way Artists Work… When Darren Yeow created the Nomad Art Satchel a few years ago, he wanted to create …
Ever wondered how to become an artist in the film industry?
In this podcast, we talk to matte painter, Conrad Allan, who shares some indispensable advice for any of you aspiring artists out there who want to see your name on the end credits.
But this interview isn’t just for those who want to get into the movies. It’s also crammed with super-useful information on how artists working in any genre can find their niche market and seek out inspiring new projects to work on…
Should visual artists start a YouTube channel? Take a look at the hugely popular video-sharing site and you’ll see a huge amount of artists uploading tutorials and engaging with their fans. Some of them have even managed to carve out a whole new career online! But should you be starting a YouTube channel, too? Find out in this week’s podcast with artist Nikolas Hagialas…
Creativity and depression often seem to go hand in hand for many artists. At times, it seems like the dreaded fear of failure or uncertainty about the future can just become too much for us…and often when we least expect it. In this podcast, games and concept artist, Jonah Lobe, talks openly about his own battle with anxiety attacks and how you can conquer your fears and take back control of your destiny.
How does an artist get started making Manga art and video games?
In this week’s podcast, we talk to Eliot Min, who’s just launched his first video game, Cerebrawl.
During this fascinating interview, he reveals what inspires him, and why he feels it’s still so important for artists to hustle for work and seize every opportunity that comes their way.
The Mila Film isn’t just an incredibly powerful and moving CG animation short about a young girl caught up in the ravages of WWII.
It’s also a testament to the power of creative collaboration across the world, and the hard work and sheer talent of the 250 artists from 255 countries who created it.
In this week’s podcast, director Cinzia Angelini tells us why this film was so important for her to make, and why its message is just as poignant and relevant today.