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He pretty much set the table for all of Adult Swim’s homegrown content, although none of that stuff is as good as his.“Rejected” also drew from real life, in a way; Don is pretty anti-corporate, and considered responding to the many offers he got to do television commercials by submitting the worst cartoons he could half-ass, just to see if they would be used. This is partly because I am a huge nerd (as are many TSB readers – don’t kid yourselves), and partly because, to quote Don Hertzfeldt, animation is “the purest way of making a movie, because you are literally building every single frame from nothing.” Don says a lot of cool stuff like that, which is why he’s this week’s Awesome Man Throughout History.Don’s name might not be immediately recognizable, or pronounceable, but you’ve probably seen his shorts. You’ve probably seen one of his short animated films because they get passed around the Internet like HPV at band camp, and his early ones are still quite popular with college kids.Don Hertzfeldt (born August 1, 1976) is a two-time Academy Award-nominated animator, artist, writer, and independent filmmaker.He is the creator of many animated films, including It's Such a Beautiful Day, World of Tomorrow, The Meaning of Life, and Rejected.To say he makes goofy stick-figure toons is to miss how deeply strange and, at the same time, deeply, profoundly sad they are.

Once our geologist had the “index fossil” that was found approximately in the same layer as the newly discovered fossil, he would then see where in the geologic column it came from and presto, he now had a date for his newly discovered fossil.

‘World of Tomorrow’ Vimeo The animator Don Hertzfeldt has never sold out, and his shtick is so unique that those who couldn’t buy him simply ripped him off instead.

But he’s not so easily copied, and he’s not so easily pegged down.

“Tomorrow” offers another grim jaunt into the future, with a third-generation clone hob-nobbing with the child version of her original self.

But their union is a stalemate: the clone (with a stern British accent) coldly rattles off horrific and often creatively absurd facts about the looming final end of whatever humanity became, oblivious to the fact that the little girl, no more than four, can only focus on pretty shapes and colors.