Sumpter Bridgett Productions

From the Audiovisual Identity Database, the motion graphics museum


This is Sharla Sumpter-Bridgett's vanity card. She also owns the production company Varsity Pictures, founded with Brian Robbins.

Logo (July 9-August 13, 2016)

Visuals: On a purple background, there are the words "SB", zooming in slowly, flashing in order like this:

  • Only the slits of both letters are seen in the normal respective colors at first.
  • Both letters fully seen in a weird-drawn like pattern.
  • The letters being drawn (like a child would do) on a light teal background with S in white and the B remaining the same color.
  • The letters are drawn differently once again on a white background, with the S back in its normal color and has scale-like patterns at the end, while the B is drawn like graffiti. Both letters have also have drawn-like faces, with a belly button on the second B's slit.
  • The background remains, but the outlines of both letters are in white with covering and textures behind it, the S being red and the B being purple. Both also have two eyes on the top and bottom inside the slits respectively.
  • Both letters being drawn like dots in the normal respective colors and background.
  • The logo swapping colors, with the S in magenta, the B in purple and the background in teal.
  • The background being white again with the letters being drawn again differently (like wireframes) and has S in teal with the B in dark blue.

After all of those have happened, the flashing and zooming stop as the letters and background all revert to their standard colors. Then, the company name slides out underneath in a Copperplate Light font, the former in white and the latter in teal. There are also two lines underneath in the same color, one of which is more thicker.

Trivia: This logo was designed by Jules Veardi. The concept for the final frames were slightly different, as well as another that went unused.[1]

Technique: 2D computer animation.

Audio: A group of kids saying the company name, followed by a child saying "Bam!". Sometimes, the closing theme plays over.

Availability: Seen on Legendary Dudas.

Legacy: The flashing letters may not sit well with viewers, especially for people who have epilepsy.


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