Check out The Village Monday on BBC1. The Village is an epic drama series for BBC One starring Maxine Peake and John Simm, charting the life and turbulent times of one English village across the whole of the 20th century. The Village is written by Bafta-winning writer Peter Moffat. We have created a 30 second sequence which acts as a portrait of the village over a 24 hour period. Using time lapse, speeded up footage, compositing, grading and special effects we pull the village through the elements from sunrise to nightfall, showing the passing of time which is integral to the series.
Coventry are now the proud owners of a brand spanking new aspirational showreel. We managed to get the brilliant Pint Shot Riots, a local Coventry band with national success, to supply us with one of their tunes for the soundtrack. It goes live soon so keep an eye on our website to view.
Peter is honoured to have been asked to host a talk at the Design Museum. Peter will be discussing his continual research into the role graphics can play in communication. Peter Anderson- The Language Experiment is the 26th March at 7:30pm, The Design Museum. Come and watch Peter wave his hands around a alot....
Mayday 5 episodes shown in one week starting Sunday March 3rd BBC 1. BBC One has confirmed that it will screen its new Spring drama Mayday across the course of a single week. The five-part series, which stars Sophie Okonedo and Game Of Thrones star Aiden Gillen, follows the story of a close-knit community as they attempt to trace the whereabouts of a missing teenager. We play with light and grade to to create an otherworldly feel, communicating the pagan themes that run throughout the series. The textures applied to the type highlights the tension of emergency.
Lightfields airs on ITV 9.00pm - 10.00pm The story follows three families that each lived in Lightfields farmhouse at different time periods (1944, 1975 and 2012) but who are linked by a spine-chilling presence: the ghost of a teenage girl who died in mysterious and tragic circumstances. Here we aim to reposition the programme from a spooky tale to an epic one, with our creation of an abstract timeline.