My 12 year old son spends a lot of time watching Lego Stopmotion videos on YouTube. Awhile back, based on his recommendation, I subscribed to twickabrick’s YouTube channel. The following is an example of his work from 2007. Note the use of sound effects, music, as well as voiceovers. This level of stopmotion is a bit beyond anything I have created or students in my summer stopmotion camps have created. It is great to have examples like this to inspire others and set the bar of expectations high. In other Stopmotion examples, creators manipulate images to add laser effects. Someday we’ll hopefully rise to these levels of Stopmotion video quality! :-)

Lego Star Wars Movie Making Contest – Echoes

Sent from my iPad

Posted via email from wesley fryer’s posterous


Please support my STEM classroom Donor's Choose project: "Applying STEM Skills with Robotic Sphero Balls. Use the promo code INSPIRE at checkout to double your donation (up to $100) thanks to a match from DonorsChoose.org.

Did you know Wes has published 3 eBooks, and 1 of them is available free? Check them out!

Do you use a smartphone or tablet? Subscribe to Wes' free magazine "iReading" on Flipboard!


If you're trying to listen to a podcast episode and it's not working, check this status page. (Wes is migrating his podcasts to Amazon S3 for hosting.) Remember to follow Wesley Fryer on Twitter (@wfryer), Facebook and Google+. Also "like" Wesley's Facebook pages for "Speed of Creativity Learning" and his eBook, "Playing with Media." Don't miss Wesley's latest technology integration project, "Mapping Media to the Common Core / Curriculum."

On this day..

Share →
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported License.

Made with Love in Oklahoma City