House Reel

A collection of our work, including Man From U.N.C.L.E., Listen to Me Marlon, James Bond; Everything or Nothing and Rolling Stones in Exile

Titles Reel

From the visual extravagance of Passion Picture’s We Are X, winner of Excellence in Title Design Audience Award at SXSW Film Festival, to the frenetic energy of Netflix’s Take Your Pills, nominated for BAFTA Craft Award for Title Design

GFX Reels

Informational Graphics Reel

We work closely with teams to create informational sequences which embed into the narrative and adhere to the overarching aesthetic of the film. Our approach varies dramatically for the films needs, from playful and conceptual (Take Your Pills) to a more serious tone (Why We Hate). We’ve worked extensively with transforming complex data and concepts into sequences which audiences can absorb with ease and without breaking from the narrative.


Maps Reel

When working with teams, we’re aware how maps are often perceived as a necessary evil, and work closely to streamline the execution so that the map element might sit as unobtrusively as possible within the cut. The need for a map can be as a general signpost, or to highlight specific locations which are the key to the narrative, and our approach in designing maps will accommodate the specifics of the film. As such, we’ve worked on maps with a more conceptual approach, as seen in Greg Barker’s Legion of Brothers and John Dower’s Slaying the Badger, to clear and informational in series Food Wars.

Newspaper Reel

Our work continues to explore techniques for allowing newspapers and documents to sit within the film seamlessly. Our approach is film specific, from quick, punchy microfiche style in Alex Gibney’s Citizen K, to impactful and haunting in  Untouchables: The Rise and Fall of Harvey Weinstein.

Photographs Reel

We regularly work with teams who are interested in exploring a means of using photographs within the film which compliment the film’s aesthetic and narrative perspective. We have enjoyed exploring a range of styles in our films, working intimately with music in Stones in Exile, Eric Clapton and Jaco, to more understated treatments such as Buzz and Woodstock