The bittersweet (and shocking) tale of a boy and his household robot. Written and directed brilliantly by filmmaker Ruairi Robinson, and starring Max Records, the kid from Where the Wild Things Are.
After posting photos of his face on Flickr, Noam Galai has now appeared in countless artworks without his permission. He’s honored by the free works, but upset by the ones that profit off his art.
Written and directed by Ien Chi, Tick Tock follows – in reverse – the story of Emit (get it?) who’s led to believe that he only has 5 mins left to live. Neat movie, although the captions are overkill.
There’s nothing like emerging from the bowels of the subway to find yourself in a new, vibrant part of the city. Sarah Klein and Tom Mason do their best to capture this in their all-too-short film.
(NSFW: Language) You’re probably sick and tired of anything zombie-related by now, but trust us, you really have to watch this short film by Spencer Susser, because it is totally worth it.
(Lyrics NSFW) Shot by Marcin Bielawski for Poland’s Mustang Club, this short film pays tribute to the world’s original pony car, with five minutes of beautiful car porn. Camaro fans, look away.
Tom Guilmette was locked in his Vegas hotel room with nothing but his wits and a Phantom Flex digital camera, which he used to capture his world at 2564 frames-per-second, bending time along the way.
From the team that brought us Pokemon: Apokelypse comes this ultra-short version of the Scott Pilgrim vs. the World movie. The film won the Virgin Radio Fake Film Festival. SPOILERS AHEAD!
Ever wondered just how big other planets are? Take a minute out of your day to watch Brad Goodspeed’s short video, which gives us a sense of scale by placing planets into orbit around Earth.
An award-winning short by Andrew Allen. Based on a “true legend”, The Thomas Beale Cipher is about a cryptographer trying to crack the titular riddle. The film itself has 16 hidden messages.
(NSFW: Language) Michael Ashton’s Lazy Teenage Superheroes is the opposite of Kick Ass – jerks who have super powers but only use them to help themselves. Not bad for a film that cost $300.
Think you’ve got upper-body strength? Clearly you never saw Joel Fletcher’s 1981 short film, The Wanderer, featuring Mark Daniel and his unreal ability to walk (everywhere) on his hands.
Alison Parker’s clever 60 second Fight Club was created for the Virgin Radio Fake Film Festival Contest; it was shot on the Red One in several locations that resemble the original film’s scenes.
The CGI wizards at Charlex created this brilliantly animated film about a day in the life of a rat who finds himself in an extraordinary situation on his quest for an elusive bag of Cheezy Poofs.
Kurt Kuenne’s award-winning short film tells the story of parking attendant Hugh Newman, who can make anyone feel good by complimenting them. Anyone except the girl of his dreams, that is.
Ross Ching’s 3 Minutes, starring Harry Shum Jr. (aka Mike Chang from Glee) and Stephen “tWitch” Boss, is a mysterious thriller that’s jampacked with lots of action, you know, for a three minute film.
A jaw-dropping short film by creative design studio Charlex. It’s probably part of an Audi campaign, but for now Charlex isn’t revealing anything else. Will Audi be selling transforming cars?
Fans of the Ice Age movies should be entertained by this short film, starring everyone’s favorite saber-toothed squirrel as he manages to mess with the Earth’s geology in search of his elusive acorn.
The week – and the year – has just started, but if you’re already stressed out, take a break and watch this refreshing and inspiring short film made by Jesse Rosten, with words by Kallie Markle.
Roger Ebert thinks this short film from Jamie Stuart, documenting the Blizzard of 2010 in New York, deserves to win the Academy Award for best live-action short subject. What do you think?
Lushly directed and well executed, Ben Craig’s Modern Times was made with more love than money and will transport you to another dimension, in less than four minutes. (Thanks Landon!)
In this short film by Ciaran Foy, Melissa and her family are out on a picnic when she encounters faeries. Melissa chases them into the woods, only to find out that she’s not dealing with Tinkerbell.
Buck is just your everyday sort of dude. Assuming everyday dudes were hip animated deer. When he stops by his girlfriend’s house for a visit, her dad isn’t exactly pleased with his new houseguest.
For his thesis, Colin Levy – director of Sintel – wants shoot a version of the short story The Secret Number, about a man who insists that there’s an integer between the numbers three and four.
This brilliantly illustrated, thoroughly entertaining tale of a hungry mutt’s trip through Chinatown combines hand-drawn animation from Shanghai with 3D effects and backgrounds from Australia.
Jason Wingrove’s Compulsion, shot and produced on the new Sony PWM-F3, is part of Seapool: a series of clips from a documentary in production on the Australian ocean pool culture in Sydney.
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