Our building is closed during COVID-19. Get updates.
Have any questions?
Followed by Pinocchio (Ben Sharpsteen and Hamilton Luske, 1940)
$6 members, students, seniors
$8 general public
FREE GALLERY ADMISSION
Don’t forget: gallery admission is free with a ticket to any same-day Wexner Center event. Simply show your ticket at our Patron Services Desk.
Book signing | 6:30 PM
Join Oscar-winning animator, prolific historian, and past Wexner Center Artist Residency Award Recipient John Canemaker as he examines the extraordinary Disney classic Pinocchio through the individual work of lead animators Vladimir “Bill” Tytla and Milt Kahl. Many historians consider Pinocchio to be the greatest achievement in hand-drawn, feature-length animation, and in this talk Canemaker illuminates the painstaking processes that brought the film to such creative heights. Following the presentation and Q&A, stay for a screening of Pinocchio in a beautiful restoration from Disney Studios. (talk approx. 60 mins.; film 88 mins., DCP)
Canemaker is the author of The Art and Flair of Mary Blair, The Lost Notebook: Herman Schultheis and the Secrets of Walt Disney’s Movie Magic, and Winsor McCay: His Life and Art, among other publications. Meet the animator and scholar when he signs copies in the Wexner Center Store at 6:30 PM.
Drawing of Pinocchio by Milt Kahl, image courtesy of Disney Studios
John Canemaker, photo: Ken Greenwood
Pinocchio, image courtesy of Disney Studios
Vladimir Tytla and Milt Kahl (left to right), image courtesy of Disney Studios
Vladimir Tytla drawing Stromboli, image courtesy of Disney Studios
Drawing of Stromboli, image courtesy of Disney Studios
SEASON SUPPORT FOR FILM/VIDEO
Rohauer Collection Foundation
SUPPORT FOR THE FILM/VIDEO STUDIO PROGRAM
Institute of Museum and Library Services
National Endowment for the Arts
GENERAL OPERATING SUPPORT FOR THE WEXNER CENTER
Greater Columbus Arts Council
Ohio Arts Council
The Columbus Foundation
Talks & More
Animation Action Analysis: John Canemaker on Golden Age Disney Masters Vladimir Tytla and Milt Kahl