delusion is a captivating 2D animated short film that was completed in 2016. This visually stunning creation revolves around a meticulously crafted world, featuring intricately interlaced backgrounds that have been beautifully digital painted. At the heart of the story is a young protagonist, a little girl adorned in a distinctive poncho, who takes center stage.
Amazed by the beauty of nature, a little girl gets lost in the forest and tries to find her way back. While stumbling around she starts to perceive mysterious creatures. Will she overcome her fears and surpass herself?
The talented duo behind this remarkable production are Lisa Gierlinger and Victoria Wolfersberger. Lisa contributed her expertise in design and character movement, bringing the captivating visuals and the main character to life. Victoria, on the other hand, lent her skills in sound design, music composition, and visual effects, adding an extra layer of depth and immersion to the film.
delusion is an enthralling exploration of the human psyche, delving into themes of perception, imagination, and the blurred lines between reality and fantasy. With its striking visuals, masterful animation, and immersive sound design, this short film offers a thought-provoking and visually captivating viewing experience.
The students Lisa M. Gierlinger and Victoria Wolfersberger have been working on delusion – a 2D animation short – since spring 2015. In the fourth semester of their studies at the university of applied sciences, the idea had been born. Inspired by the book The Girl Who Loved Tom Gordon by Steven King, Lisa started to create the concept and the first storyline of an animated short film. It turned out to become a bigger project. Luckily Lisa got some support from Victoria, who did the whole sound design, music – and also some amazing VFX. That was the beginning of a successful collaboration. During the fifth semester, Petra Königstorfer joined the team and supported the project with some more special effects.
Furthermore, the delusion team is grateful that their lecturers Patrick Proier and Christoph Schaufler always gave great input and feedback during the production process.