Motion attracts attention
The Theory and Practice of Motion Design: Critical Perspectives and Professional Practice
How the Brain Recognizes and Interprets Motion This is Elmar. My dad surprised me one early summer evening when his boss pulled up with her on his trailer. He’d bought her at a sale barn in Virginia and made the long trip home. That fi rst night she stayed in the lower section of our old, classic, Pennsylvania barn. The next morning, I opened the top half of the Dutch door for her to see her new world. She was standing directly in front of me, the bottom half of the door hitting her at mid-chest, the top half hanging free in the air to the right of my head. She was medium-sized but a powerfully built horse with a wide body that promised strength. Her chest was solid and well-muscled.
Froehlich, E. (2018). Motion attracts attention. The Theory and Practice of Motion Design: Critical Perspectives and Professional Practice, 114-126. Retrieved from https://docs.rwu.edu/fcas_fp/472