COAT OF SMILES, parody art of iconic symbols. A duck's hat, a mouse's ears and a smiling yellow button. Three iconic things in one image.
WELCOME · [ HOME ] · [ About me ] · [ Paperwalker Studios SHF ] · [ Toby Skybuckle ] · [ John Starduck ]

The PAPERWALKER Journal is the personal weblog of award-winning character designer Florian Satzinger – who worked on characters such as Donald Duck, Mickey Mouse, Looney Tunes (Daffy Duck, Bugs Bunny, Silvester etc.), Animaniacs (Pinky And The Brain), A.J.Hogg and Scooby-Doo – in which he shares bits and pieces of his character design work, processes, visual development, inspirations and reference materials of current, past and future projects.
©2020 by Florian Satzinger. World rights reserved. | 65,4M VIEWS | +112,400 FOLLOWERS*

(*totalled up from all available data, incl. RSS Feed, Feedly, Feedbin, Netvibes, My Yahoo, Bloglovin, Wordpress etc. - powered by SubToMe)



Please note, all reference/inspiration material here (i.e. all material not originated by the author of this blog) is solely the property of their respective owners, the use here does not imply that you may use the material for any purpose other than for a similar informational or inspirational use. This blog journal is basically dedicated to inspire professional animation artists, animation students and everyone who is interested in the animation art form to use their talents. If you find any content here that belongs to you and you want it down or has not been properly attributed, please contact 'hello[at]paperwalker[dot]com', thank you.

Connect with/follow Florian Satzinger: follow us in feedly

Thursday, April 26, 2018

Piranha beak boy

Look who I met on my drawing desk, today. Rough sketch before the rough colour test

piranha bird boy from Florian Satzinger on Vimeo.

Look who I met on my drawing desk, today.

Ein Beitrag geteilt von Florian Satzinger Paperwalker (@floriansatzinger) am

Wednesday, April 25, 2018

The Jetsons: Why The Show Still Matters

'The Jetsons' were on air for only one season, but it is still a favoured reference for all things yesterday's future. Read the full article by Matt Novak HERE (Matt Novak, Smithsonian.com, SEP 2012)