Bleeding Art Industries has been a leader in the Creative Industries for over 16 years. Dynamic and innovative, we’ve won awards and garnered kudos worldwide for our work in special effects, stereoscopic 3D, stop motion animation, and custom design and fabrication for film, themed entertainment, military training and medical simulation. Leveraging our talent, creativity and expertise as a service provider, we’ve been developing and producing our own I.P. including the award-winning Skeleton Girl, Canada’s first stereo 3D/stop motion animated film. Visit the “Our Productions” page for more information or contact us directly.
Nice to be recognized by CIPO – the Canadian Intellectual Property Office. We’ve worked hard to create and protect our own intellectual property which has taken a lot of time and resources. Here’s to other Canadian small businesses who have done the same. Let’s support more of them in the work they do every day to create Canadian. Click here to read the full story about IP and Bleeding Art Industries.
Alberta Filmmakers Podcast
We actively support the community in which we work and as part of this we’re proud to sponsor the weekly Alberta Filmmakers Podcast. Featured guests and topics are must-listen content for aspiring or established filmmakers. Listen for our tips & tricks before the “News You Can Use” segment of the podcast. We’ll share secrets and expertise from our years of experience as producers and service providers of SPFX, film props, molding and casting, and more. Each week’s tip will be posted below after each podcast is aired. You can also click here to download an updated list of all the tips.
October 22, 2018: This week’s tip is all about the credits. If you’re an indie filmmaker, you may be the one that is preparing the final credits. And maybe it’s at the end of a long post production period. You’re tired and done and ready to rest and move on. Well, not just yet. Those credits and their accuracy are critical. We all know that the crew does yeoman’s work, breaking their backs and putting in ridiculously long hours. So to be in the theatre, thrilled to have worked on your film and then to see their name spelled wrong is like pricking a balloon and watching it very quickly deflate. It takes nothing to have a proper editor or colleague who has an eye for this to review your credits. Not to mention offending the very people that helped make your film, it comes across as unprofessional and sloppy. You took the time to plan everything else, take just as much time to make sure those who should be credited are – and properly. That kind of attention goes a long way.
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