The Front Looks Like A Regular Christmas Card. But When He Opens It, There's A Huge Surprise
Pop-up books and cards are beloved by children and adults alike. Even if the bulky, thick card gives away some of the surprise, three-dimensional pop-up cards never fail to delight. During the 19th century, Ernest Nister and Lothar Meggendorfer produced some of the first 3D books. Over the years, these ideas have been modified and today are commonly used in greeting cards. The ladies and fellows over at Birdbox Studio, "a fun, new London animation house", took their Christmas card to a whole new level this year with a complex pop-up card. It's one of the most intricate pop-up cards we've ever seen, and we were blown away by the 3D animation accompanied by an original song, with a surprising magical finale.