A closer look at the beautiful sci-fi art behind Love, Death and Robots

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Concept art for “The Very Pulse of the Machine” | Image: Titan Books

A new e book explores the visible types behind all three seasons

Over the course of three seasons, the sci-fi anthology Love, Death and Robots has coated fairly a little bit of floor. There are episodes about drowned giants, cute robots exploring humanity’s post-apocalyptic stays, Moebius-inspired fever desires, and much more. The animated shorts oscillate between realistically darkish and gritty to disarmingly cute and colourful.

Creating such selection, naturally, concerned a whole lot of creative exploration — and you’ll be able to discover a lot of it in a new collection from Titan Books that covers all three seasons of the present. That means you’ll be able to take a look at variations of the frozen metropolis featured in season 1’s “Ice Age,” or the monster designs for “Sucker of Souls,” or all of the beautiful creatures from “Fish Night.” More lately, there’s some beautiful art of the gorgeous costumes and jewellery from the season 3 episode “Jibaro” and unimaginable panorama work from my private favourite episode, “The Very Pulse of the Machine.” (For extra on that episode, take a look at our interview with director Emily Dean.) The e book even gives perception into the intelligent graphic design that ties all of the disparate episodes and art types collectively.

You can verify all of it out for your self in The Art of Love, Death and Robots, which is obtainable beginning September sixth in North America. In the meantime, take a look at a number of art featured in the e book beneath.


Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “Good Hunting”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “Automated Customer Service”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “Automated Customer Service”

Image: Titan Books
A behind-the-scenes photograph of the stop-motion episode animation of “All Through the House.”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “The Drowned Giant”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “The Witness”

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A closer look at the beautiful sci-fi art behind Love, Death and Robots

Spread the love

Concept art for “The Very Pulse of the Machine” | Image: Titan Books

A new e-book explores the visible kinds behind all three seasons

Over the course of three seasons, the sci-fi anthology Love, Death and Robots has lined fairly a little bit of floor. There are episodes about drowned giants, cute robots exploring humanity’s post-apocalyptic stays, Moebius-inspired fever goals, and much more. The animated shorts oscillate between realistically darkish and gritty to disarmingly cute and colourful.

Creating such selection, naturally, concerned a variety of inventive exploration — and you possibly can discover a lot of it in a new collection from Titan Books that covers all three seasons of the present. That means you possibly can take a look at variations of the frozen metropolis featured in season 1’s “Ice Age,” or the monster designs for “Sucker of Souls,” or all of the beautiful creatures from “Fish Night.” More lately, there’s some beautiful art of the gorgeous costumes and jewellery from the season 3 episode “Jibaro” and unimaginable panorama work from my private favourite episode, “The Very Pulse of the Machine.” (For extra on that episode, take a look at our interview with director Emily Dean.) The e-book even gives perception into the intelligent graphic design that ties all of the disparate episodes and art kinds collectively.

You can test all of it out for your self in The Art of Love, Death and Robots, which is accessible beginning September sixth in North America. In the meantime, take a look at a number of art featured in the e-book beneath.


Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “Good Hunting”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “Automated Customer Service”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “Automated Customer Service”

Image: Titan Books
A behind-the-scenes photograph of the stop-motion episode animation of “All Through the House.”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “The Drowned Giant”

Image: Titan Books
Concept art from “The Witness”

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