A creepy little pen and pencil short by Icelandic animator Einar Baldvin
Benjamin Wiessner writes:
Broadsheet has featured our short films a few times before and I’m reaching out to let you know we just released our new short film, Thunder Road, on Vimeo…
We hope it will make ya’ll cry a little, laugh a lot, and spend some time talking with those you love.
Previously: Animation: All Your Favourite Shows
Caroline, from Brainy Films, writes:
“Does pressing the button at a pedestrian crossing actually *do* anything? This issue is explored in absolutely no detail in our latest cheapo comedy short “Julian”,
starring Liam Hourican and Cillian Ó Gairbhí.”
Previously: For Your Consideration: Payday
Sharing Is Caring.
Starring Liam Hourican, Cillian Ó Gairbhaí and David Layde.
Caroline, of Brainy Films, writes:
“I thought you might like to see our comedy short ‘Sharing is Caring’ – shot in a couple of hours in Dublin 2, on a budget of a couple of hundred quid. It made my auld Da laugh, and he hates most things.”
Phil Evans writes:
I’m a Bray-based film maker and I’m about to release a new series of experimental short skate films each one based on a different concept and all supported by Levis. Here is the trailer for the first film – “Lightbox: Grey”, all shot on Super 8 in Malmö, Sweden with animations by Bristol based illustrator Mike O Shea and a soundtrack from Delgany producer “Gibbo”
During a break in the filming of Cold Comes the Night last year, Bryan Cranston organised a writing contest among the film’s production assistants, promising to read every script submitted and then star in his favourite one.
The winner was the script for this accomplished 14-minute short by very excited former PA Brandon Polanco.
Mike Edwards writes:
“A short documentary on the Waldorf Barbershop in Dublin City, which has a unique 1940’s style. With the shop having a legacy close to one hundred years, owner Liam Finnegan [top] shares his story of being in a family of barbers, his regular customers and how he became the owner of the wonderful world of Waldorf.”