04.01.09 by Jeff

Oh Canada!

Great animation from 1978 gives you an idea what we look like here in Canada. I think  the face at the 28-second mark is pretty close to my face, just imagine a smaller nose, gold fronts, and an eye patch.

My friend Andre posted this video and it made me want to go back and find all the other great films  that the Nation Film Board has produced over the years.

After a little bit of digging around I discovered the NFB has archived 70 animated films! You can watch all the classics like: The Sweater, The Cat Came Back and Log Driver’s Waltz.













Jeff
Jeff Hamada is the Founder and Editor of Booooooom. He lives and works in Vancouver.



  • the face video is so cool,

    going to the NFB used to be on tops of my favourite things to do while I had nothing to do. Now that I don’t work on Queen st. anymore I don’t find myself there quite as much. Perhaps I should get back at it.





23.02.17 by Jeff

Delve’s Weekly Illustrated Film Recommendations

Our friend Todd just put us onto Delve’s illustrated film of the week series. They have a really cool mini-site for all their 2016 picks, here. Check out a bunch of their past releases below – can you recognize all the films?

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23.02.17 by Staff

Reader Submission: Luisa Rivera

A selection of work by London-based artist and illustrator Luisa Rivera. Found via our monthly Reader Submissions (click here to submit your own work!). See more images below.

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23.02.17 by Staff

Artist Spotlight: Gregory Euclide

New work by artist Gregory Euclide. Click here for previous posts. See more images below.

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23.02.17 by Staff

Reader Submission: Adam Wilkoszarski

Lovely series by photographer Adam Wilkoszarski from Poznań, Poland. Discovered via our February Reader Submissions. See more images from “After Season” below!

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23.02.17 by Staff

An Elaborate Snow Drawing by Artist Sonja Hinrichsen

Another incredible snow drawing by artist Sonja Hinrichsen (previously featured here)! Made in the snow covering Lake Catamount in Colorado last year, the site-specific piece pays homage to the Yampa River which used to run through the valley.

Helped along by roughly 50 community participants, the group’s route not only coincided with the course of the original river, the abstract designs created from their tracks in the snow mimic the meandering flow of water. See more images of “Yampa River” below!

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