A plant that feeds on human flesh, developed by a group of scientists, can be seen in the upcoming 2022 Hungarian animated sci-fi.

A plant that feeds on human flesh, developed by a group of scientists, can be seen in the upcoming 2022 Hungarian animated sci-fi.

When flora and fauna on Earth become completely extinct, a plant feeding on human flesh will solve the overpopulation. At least that’s what the Hungarian animated sci-fi history brief suggests, titled Plastic Sky, which could debut in theaters in the spring of 2022.

The film’s organizers announced Friday that it hopes to introduce a dystopian futuristic plastic sci-fi set called Plastic Plastic, set in Budapest next spring, whose production phase has reached its final stages.

Hungarian directors, Tibor Banoczki and Sarolta Szabo, who have won numerous awards at international festivals in Great Britain, have been working on the preparation and production of the film for more than six years with an international team of about 100 people. The animation of the entire evening is created with a modernized version of rotoscope technology, meaning the scenes were shot with actors, then each frame is redrawn during the production process and the background is animated in 3D. Is.

Plastic sky: it deserves attention in the upcoming Hungarian sci-fi

Plastic sky: it deserves attention in the upcoming Hungarian sci-fi

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Post-synchronized recording of Plastic Sky took place in the studio of Mafilm Audio, where dialogues were recorded by actors József Katona Theatre, Tamás Kerszetz and Zofia Szamosi. Other roles include Geza D. Hegedos, Judit Shell, Istvan Znameneck, Zsolt Negi, Maarten Patkos and Renato Olaz.

“For story, we’re always looking for the visualization that strikes the audience the most. The technique we’ve chosen is based on the typical acting in feature films, which we reimagined in an exciting and integrated visual world. The animation medium is said to unite the actors and the dystopian environment.”

– said Sarolta Szabó and Tibor Bánóczki.

The Plastic Sky has been built with a budget of 2.4 million euros (about 872 million forint). The film is supported by the National Film Institute, the Slovak Audiovisual Fund, and has long been the first co-production in Central and Eastern Europe to win the support of Euroimage’s Council of Europe.

From Thursday Hungarian films will be shown in theaters and discussed around the worldFrom Thursday Hungarian films will be shown in theaters and discussed around the world

From Thursday Hungarian films will be shown in theaters and discussed around the world

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cover image: muanyagegbolt.com

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