Animation Boom has brought best 5 activity films.Some made us laugh, some made us cry, some made us go back home & hug our family & friends. But all of them made us fall in love with animation all over again. These are our absolute favorites. Animation Boom provide a animation courses.
Finding Nemo is a 2003 American computer-animated film produced by Pixar Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures.We can always remember this father-child story from the underwater world.Finding Nemo remains our favorite because of the loving but neurotic father & the adventurous but vulnerable son. What’s more, obviously, the absent-minded Dory!
Ratatouille is a 2007 American computer-animated film presented by Walt Disney Pictures, produced by Pixar Animation Studios and distributed by the last original film with the Buena Vista Pictures, which Cars was the last film for the Pixar 1991-2005 Vista era.
Finding Dory is a 2016 American 3D computer-animated comedy adventure film produced by Pixar Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures. Directed by Andrew Stanton with co-direction by Angus MacLane, the screenplay was written by Stanton and Victoria Strouse.
2.Ernest & Célestine (2014)
Ernest and Celestine” is the coziest movie you’ll likely see all year. Every frame is suffused with a fireplace kind of warmth that, for me at least, cast an immediate spell that didn’t let up. The French-produced animated movie is skewed to kids, and unlike today’s animated product from Hollywood, it isn’t self-consciously concerned with making an appeal to adults: this simple story of an unlikely friendship between a mouse and a bear in a funny-animal world doesn’t have any pop-culture jokes or winking irony.
1.The Little Prince (2016)
The masterstroke of “The Little Prince,” Mark Osborne’s reimagining of Antoine de Saint-Exupéry’s 1943 children’s classic, is its side-by-side use of two styles of animation.Parents need to know that The Little Prince is based on the beloved book by Antoine de Saint-Exupery, but it’s not a strictly faithful retelling of the story. Instead, it focuses on a young girl who befriends the old man next door, who’s actually the Aviator from the story.