Before watching an exclusive clip from the French science fiction feature "Mars Express", its cartoon movie presentation - exclusive.

Jérémie Périn's Mars Express has become one of the most exciting animated works in Europe for several years after making an eye-catching ongoing presentation at Annecy 2021.1

Since then, there has been little news about the film, but the producers of Everybody on Deck have given Cartoon Brew exclusive access to a new clip of this feature.

This week, producers from everyone on deck have announced that they will be releasing a major European release for independently produced animation features. Pitching and co-production According to the producer of the Prat film, the animation is almost complete, and all that remains is to synthesize a little before you start color grading. Work on sound effects is currently underway and the film should be finished by the end of the month.

Where and how audiences can access the film has not yet been decided, but Cannes will be held from 5/16 to 24 and Annecy from 6/11 to 17. We wouldn't be surprised if the film was screened at either or both events.

Although the full plot details are still mostly held under wraps, we can see that the film is aline Ruby, a stubborn private detective, and five years dead, but on the body of a robot "Two people find themselves in a battle with time to Mars." Their first mission is to find Jun Cho, a cybernetics student, before a hot killer assassin on her heels can catch her, but what investigators have discovered along the way is bigger than either had expected.

The film is aimed at an adult audience and explores mature themes, but not everything goes into gloom and doom. In order for the story of the film to feel familiar, the lightness of reality, as experienced by ordinary people in the audience, was necessary, adapting only to the futuristic world that Perrin created.

"Mars Express is trying to get as serious as possible when it comes to getting closer to the genre of science fiction and film noir," says the director, who previously directed the Lastman series. "But sometimes it is very fun, and to others there is a lot of humor in strange characters and situations, thanks to the strangeness of the world."

In many cases, humor is situational and satirical, playing with the absurdity that accompanies technological progress. Like other good sci-fi, Mars Express needs to say as much about our own world as the world in which its characters live, and satire has its

"One of the things I've always loved in movies is that genre movies like sci-fi, thriller, and horror have a code of these genres, a code of these genres." "This is when you treat it like a fun gift box where the audience can easily get a bearing to know what you're doing," says Perrin. He wants that despite the fact that the film is set in the distant future, it is easy to settle into the story thanks to the norms established by similar films that came before it.

To that end, Perrin sought inspiration from some of the film's most classic noir and sci-fi titles. Among them were Robert Aldrich's Kiss Me Deadly, Robert Altman's Long Goodbye, Roman Polanski's Chinatown and Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey, especially Paul Verhoeven's Robocop.

"I love this director," says Périn of Verhoeven. "His work is fascinating precisely because of his satirical side.

Anyone in Bordeaux can do so on Wednesday looking to learn more about the Mars Express,3 May 8,at 5 everyone on deck that