Articles Tagged ‘DreamWorks’
As part of the 300-hour content deal inked between DreamWorks Animation and Netflix last summer, three new original series – King Julien, Puss in Boots and Veggie Tales in the House – are set to debut on the internet TV giant later this year.
M-GO, the new digital movie and streaming service from DreamWorks Animation and Technicolor, has inked a content licensing agreement with Disney for a crop of films as they become available from Disney Animation, Disney-Pixar, Marvel Studios and DreamWorks Studios.
Toy manufacturer Spin Master will serve as the global master toy licensee for DreamWorks’ Dragons franchise, which includes the newly launched television series as well as the sequel to the original How to Train Your Dragon film.
- DreamWorks’ Puss in Boots a fan favorite among Wall Street analysts (The Hollywood Reporter)
- Endemol continues to attract interest from buyers (Variety)
- Monopoly (the game) helps McDonald’s achieve strong sales (The Wall Street Journal)
- How small brands can still manage to land big bucks (Advertising Age)
- Sesame Workshop, National Geographic and Xbox have big plans to make live-action TV and children’s books a lot more interactive (Fast Company)
- Does DreamWorks need a wake-up call? (The Hollywood Reporter)
- Stan Lee on bringing his comic characters to video games (Los Angeles Times)
- What we can learn from South Korea’s plans for an entirely digital curriculum (BBC)
- DreamWorks chooses web streaming over Pay TV, signs pact with Netflix (The Hollywood Reporter)
- Zynga and its ‘Villes’ move into Google+ territory (All Things D)
- Inside the burgeoning business of advertiser-produced TV series (The Wall Street Journal)
- For what it’s worth: Kids are costing parents more than ever before (CNN)
- Get ready for more exclusive and store-branded goods from Toys ‘R’ Us this holiday season (CNBC)
- Sign of the times – smartphones and tablets dominate this week’s Tokyo Game Show (Wired)
- DreamWorks is the latest Hollywood studio to take a crack at the Chinese film market (The Wall Street Journal)
- Are home-schooled kids smarter than their public-school peers? One small study says yes (Time)