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The history of animation started long before the development of cinematography.Humans have probably attempted to depict motion as far back as the paleolithic period.One encircled sketch depicts Death raising his arm from his toes to his head, another shows him moving his right arm up and down from his elbow and yet another taking his skull off his neck and placing it back. Techniques to add motion to painted glass slides for the magic lantern were described since circa 1700.These usually involved parts (for instance limbs) painted on one or more extra pieces of glass moved by hand or small mechanisms across a stationary slide which showed the rest of the picture.Moving images were possibly projected with the magic lantern since its invention by Christiaan Huygens in 1659.His sketches for magic lantern slides have been dated to that year and are the oldest known document concerning the magic lantern.Shadow play has much in common with animation: people watching moving figures on a screen as a very popular form of entertainment, usually a story with dialogue, sounds and music.
In 1833 the phenakistiscope introduced the stroboscopic principle of modern animation, which would also provide the basis for cinematography.Two layers of painted waves on glass could create a convincing illusion of a calm sea turning into a very stormy sea tossing some boats about by increasing the speed of the manipulation of the different parts.In 1770 Edmé-Gilles Guyot detailed how to project a magic lantern image on smoke to create a transparent, shimmering image of a hovering ghost.The shapes of the puppets sometimes include translucent color or other types of detailing.The history of shadow puppetry is uncertain, but seems to have originated in Asia, possibly in the 1st millennium BCE. It later spread to the Ottoman empire and seems not to have reached Europe before the 17th century.
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Ancient Chinese records contain several mentions of devices, including one made by the inventor Ding Huan, that were said to "give an impression of movement" to a series of human or animal figures on them, Since before 1000 CE the Chinese had a rotating lantern which had silhouettes projected on its thin paper sides that appeared to chase each other.