Animation Tutorial Sneak Peek – Bi-Ped Walk Cycle

So today I wanted to share a very special sneak peek of my upcoming animation lessons with my newsletter subscribers. The video below is a free 48+ Minute Video where I take you through the fundamentals of creating a great two-legged (a.k.a. bi-ped) walk cycle. This is an early rough-cut of the video but I wanted to share it with you all! 

Again this is currently an exclusive just for subscribers – ENJOY!

NOT A SUBSCRIBER? – CLICK HERE to sign up. We will then send you the password to access the video.


This is a sneak peek at an upcoming series of training videos and lessons that I am working on coming early this year.  You can also see another original SLOTH animation sneak peek HERE – Enjoy!

Interested in Digital Art & Animation Instruction? I offer a line of tutorials videos and lessons. CLICK HERE to Learn More.

 



Aaron Blaise

About Aaron Blaise

For 21 years Aaron worked with Disney helping to create some of the greatest animated films ever made. During that time he worked as an animator or supervising animator on "The Rescuers Down Under", "Beauty and the Beast", "Aladdin", "The Lion King", "Pocahontas", "Mulan" and more. In 2003 he was co-director of "Brother Bear" for which he earned an Oscar nomination for Best Animated Feature Film. After "Brother Bear" he helped to develop several projects but ultimately left Disney to pursue an opportunity back home in Florida. Aaron recently served as 2D Animation Supervisor and Character Designer for the "The Bear and the Hare" an advertisement loved by millions around the world. He is currently also working on a new animated short film, once again involving bears called "Snow Bear".

6 thoughts on “Animation Tutorial Sneak Peek – Bi-Ped Walk Cycle

  1. Aaron, this is a really interesting method you have, using the contacts as the “high” positions on the walk. It looks really great and your walk has lots of fun attitude. And I love watching you draw out the entire shot. ‘Really looking forward to your whole series. Will you cover acting scenes like your bear and sloth samples?

  2. Hi again. At the risk of becoming an annoying pain-in-the-neck, I wanted to bop by and ask how the animation tutorials are coming along. I’m so anxious to absorb their wisdom.

    All the best,

    -John

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