This site is the official portal to Fleischer Studios: a celebration of the talented artists whose work continues to brighten all our lives; a growing archive documenting the origins and history of Fleischer Studios and a glimpse into what the future holds for all things Fleischer!
In the early 1930s, Paramount Pictures offered advertisers the opportunity to finance entertaining short films prominently and positively featuring their products. Fleischer Studios created a handful of these, including Hurry Doctor, a rarely seen and long-thought-lost film you can view now in this very special exhibit.
Originally posted in celebration of Memorial Day, this fascinating exhibit comes to us courtesy of guest contributor Bob Jaques. Don't miss this tribute to Jack Ozark: Fleischer animator turned World War II code-breaker.
It was nearly 100 years ago that Max Fleischer created the impish little clown that would come to be known by fans around the world simply as Koko. This is the story of how a little clown became a big star.
On December 6th, 1915, Max Fleischer applied for a patent for an invention that would revolutionize the look of animated films…an invention that is still widely used today: The Rotoscope. What is the Rotoscope? How did it revolutionize animation? Find out here.
From the earliest Fleischer film experiments in 1915, through all subsequent work by Max and Dave Fleischer during the Fleischer Studios years, this comprehensive, searchable database includes over 700 titles!