We have only a month and a half until Mike Newell brings Gabriel García Márquez's Love in the Time of Cholera to the big screen on November 16. Between a script from The Piano scribe Ronald Harwood, and a cast that includes Javier Bardem, Giovanna Mezzogiorno, Benjamin Bratt, Liev Schreiber, and John Leguizamo, the picture should be well-worth the admission price. Last month, Erik Davis unveiled the wet rose one sheet for the film, that included a naked, lounging woman and a strategically-placed rose petal. Now, following the new trend of seeing film openings before the release date, the title sequence for the film has been put on Submarine Channel. This time around, however, there's no spoilers or plot, just lots of hand-made, moving art.

The title sequence was created by Paul Donnellon of VooDooDog, and it consists of a bunch of bright flowers that have the feel of a moving oil painting. He says: "The idea was to give a feeling of the colors and atmosphere of South America for the audience. The animation was a bit painstaking to produce as each frame of the beautifully rendered flowers had to move in a different way, rather than some mechanical animation." While they look like some simple flowers and ivy, the team studied time lapse footage and went for painting-like foliage with an accurate moving feel. Unfortunately, the moving art is all too brief before the film heads into still picture of flowers with the names of those involved in the production. If funky art title sequences are up your alley, the site also includes bits from projects like Lemony Snicket and The Starter Wife.

[via Movie City Indie]