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Lundi, 31 Octobre 2011 23:19

Win The Art of The Adventures of Tintin Book

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Tintin stand-in

As seen in The Art of The Adventures of Tintin, technician Martin Gray served as a Tintin stand-in for a proof-of-concept trailer produced by Weta Digital.

3-D motion-capture movie The Adventures of Tintin teams director Steven Spielberg with producer Peter Jackson’s Oscar-winning Weta team to breathe fresh life into Georges “Hergé” Remi’s 1930s comic strip character.

Plucky reporter Tintin and his trusty dog Snowy generated impressive stats over the course of 24 books, with 350 million copies sold worldwide in 80 languages. As chronicled in The Art of The Adventures of Tintin, Spielberg and company obsessed for five years to make sure they stayed true to the look, feel and story beats created in the original tales by Belgian illustrator Hergé.

Authored by Chris Guise, the 200-page hardcover picture book dissects efforts by Weta Digital and Weta Workshop artisans as they produced concept art, costume designs, previsualization storyboards and motion-capture tests leading to the final product. Check out the gallery above for a preview of the book as well as the first Tintin trailer.

The Art of The Adventures of Tintin, which hits U.S. bookstores Tuesday, can be pre-ordered from HarperCollins or Weta Workshop.

Win The Art of The Adventures of Tintin Book

The Art of the Adventures of Tintin is priced at $40.

Wired.com is teaming with publisher HarperCollins to give away one copy of The Art of The Adventures of Tintin. To qualify for the contest, comment below on the following question: Will Spielberg finally push motion-capture filmmaking to its full potential with The Adventures of Tintin?

The deadline to enter is 12:01 a.m. Pacific on Nov. 4, 2011. One randomly selected winner will be notified by e-mail or Twitter. Winners must live in the United States.

Note: If you do not have an e-mail address or Twitter handle associated with your Disqus login, you must include contact information in your comment to be eligible. Any winner who does not respond to Wired’s notification within 72 hours will forfeit the prize.

Images courtesy HarperCollins


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