Contact of DreamWorks Animation support

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Contact DreamWorks Animation: Find below customer service details of DreamWorks Animation, US, including phone and email. Besides contact details, the page also offers a brief overview of the film company.

Head Office
DreamWorks Animation, LLC
Campanile Building
1000 Flower Street
Glendale, CA 91201
United States

Phone: 818-695-5000 (corporate)
Email: [email protected] (career queries – NBCUniversal)

About DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation is a film production company that is primarily into making animation movies and TV shows. First founded as DreamWorks Pictures in 1993, the studio was founded by Steven Spielberg, Jeffrey Katzenberg and David Gaffen. It has its headquarters at California, US with two satellite studios situated in India and China. In 2004 DreamWorks spun off DreamWorks Animation as an autonomous organization. In August 2016 the partnership was gained by NBC Universal, a subsidiary of Comcast Corporation.

Popular for producing theatrical animated short films, theatrical animated feature films, television animated series and interactive media, the studio till date has released a total of 36 feature films. The successful titles include Shrek, Madagascar, How to Train Your Dragon, Kung Fu Panda and The Boss Baby. Television series include Trollhunters, Spirit Riding Free, and All Hail King Julien. The company’s feature films have grossed more than $15 bn throughout the world. Initially the studio made traditional animated films and owing to its slow pace, it made the first release of their feature film in the year 1998 which was also followed by two stop motion co-productions with Aardman Animations and since then DreamWorks Animation released all its feature films in stereoscopic format using computer animation.

DreamWorks Animation likewise provided animated series to television networks and to streaming services like Netflix. Numerous DreamWorks series —for instance, The Penguins of Madagascar, Kung Fu Panda: Legends of Awesomeness (2011–16) — are feature film spin-offs. You can know the entire list of movies and films along with information on cast, release and related on the website. Sign up for newsletter to receive updates on all upcoming films and projects.

The studio has numerous awards under its name including three Academy Awards, 41 Emmy Awards and numerous Annie Awards, and multiple Golden Globe and BAFTA nominations. DreamWorks has in its name 8 prestigious Scientific Achievement Awards from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences and also a 2018 Sci-Tech Award for Premo (DreamWorks’ industry-leading animation platform). The distribution partner of the films produced by Dreamworks Animation has changed from time to time. While previously it was distributed by Dreamworks Pictures, Paramount Pictures and 20th Century Fox, the distribution now falls under Universal Pictures.

Are you an animator, designer, artist or writer? You can find your dream job with DreamWorks. All open positions along with locations are published on the Careers section. The DreamWorks large campus in Glendale, California houses more than 1,200 employees, out of whom 800 are artists and 3D animators. For more information or queries reach the DreamWorks Animation support.

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  1. Hey guys. Hope ur doing great. I wants to request you to please kindly continue the how to train your dragon sequel. And also the race to the edge series. We love it immensely and it is absolutely awesome. Please don’t let us down you have done amazing works but please continue the sequel and the series. Please consider this request.

    • Please don’t stop the dragons:race to the edge series because it just blowed our mind and which was really good.How Race to the edge was a bridge from part 1 to part 2,please create another series for part 2 to “the hidden world” and continue it.I think you will consider this. Thankyou for all the series and movies.

  2. Dear DreamWorks,
    My family loves the “How to train your dragon” movies. I saw on the internet that the Hidden World is going to be the last of the series. We would love if you could continue the series. Please don’t let this be the last one.
    Thank you
    Clark family

  3. November 25, 2019
    To: Dreamworks
    Re: Chinese Stereotype

    Why do you still continue to use the exaggerated, sometimes grossly-exaggerated, stereotypical, prejudicial, and biased “slanted eyes” for Chinese characters, as in your latest animation movie, the “Abominable,” giving non-Chinese moviegoers and viewers a slanted view of the largest population in the world, the second largest economy in the world, especially to the young and very young, at their formative, developmental, and malleable age?

    Hollywood, of course, has traditionally hired Asian and Chinese actors and actresses and models for movies and TV shows, in mostly insignificant roles, with larger roles played by Caucasians pretending to be Chinese, with exaggerated slanted eyes, and other unfavorable, exaggerated features, giving the American and Western public a stereotypical and prejudicial, and probably a racist and belittling view of non-Caucasian or non-white people. Just like the British colonists, many American non-Caucasian people are born elsewhere before they emigrated to America. Their children, again like the British and other Western immigrants, are born, raised, and educated in America. And yet, based on typical Hollywood portrayals, in looks, manners, speech, and thoughts, the native-born non-Caucasian American citizens, do not recognize themselves as portrayed. The portrayals are done for expected white laughs and to emphasize false stereotypes; they emphasize and perpetuate , wrongly, differences – ” us and them”. As a direct result, many non-Caucasian children and adults unfairly encounter discriminating laughter, sneers, and belittling and humiliating remarks and actions in schools, among classmates, in employment opportunities, in work places. We don’t see or treat each other as just human beings homo sapiens, subject to the same needs, wants, and ambitions, for ourselves and for our families.

    Of course, remaining as is and keeping the status quo may prompt better box office results. And money matters. But Hollywood business is more global than ever, especially with the huge and growing entertainment market in China and Asia. So, a change for the better may prove to be sound and profitable. We all need to promote better understanding and fairness, peace and harmony, and mutual respect among all the people in the world. Use of stereotypes, in all forms, is prejudicial, discriminating, and racist, and must cease now. Much has been done, but much remains to be done.

    Thank you for your time and consideration.

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