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Soumyadipta Roy Group

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Sevastyan Titov
Sevastyan Titov

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Sydney Mead was a visionary artist who created stunning and imaginative designs for various modes of transportation, urban landscapes and interstellar vehicles. He worked as a "visual futurist" for many Hollywood movies, such as "Star Trek: The Motion Picture," where he designed the V'ger probe; "Tron," where he designed the light cycles and other digital elements; "Aliens," where he designed the Sulaco spaceship and the dropship; "2010," where he designed the Leonov spacecraft and the Discovery modifications; "Timecop," where he designed the time machine and the futuristic cars; "Short Circuit," where he designed the robot Johnny Five; "Mission to Mars," where he designed the Mars habitat and the orbiting station; "Mission: Impossible III," where he designed the Shanghai skyscraper and the Vatican infiltration device; "Elysium," where he designed the orbital habitat and the medical pods; and "Tomorrowland," where he designed the futuristic city and the jetpacks.

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Mead was also a prolific designer for Ford Motor Company, U.S. Steel, and Philips Electronics. After establishing himself as a "Futurist" consultant, he visualized technology and products for companies like Sony, Chrysler, Mechanix Illustrated, and Playboy. He also designed solar powered unicycles, show cars, luxury yachts, cruise ships, private jets, and interplanetary spacecraft. He had a unique blend of futurism and believability in his designs, which he called "reality ahead of schedule."

Mead was born in St. Paul Minnesota, on July 18th, 1933 but spent only a few years there before moving to what would be the second of many homes throughout the western United States prior to graduating from High School in Colorado Springs, Colorado in 1951. His father was a Baptist minister, who read him pulp magazines, such as Buck Rogers and Flash Gordon, sparking his interest in science fiction. Mead was skilled in drawing at a young age and attended the Art Center School in Los Angeles (now the Art Center College of Design, Pasadena), where he graduated with great distinction in June of 1959.

Mead had a long and successful career in the film industry, working as a concept artist and production designer for many science-fiction films such as Blade Runner, Aliens and Tron. He created stunning and imaginative designs for various modes of transportation, urban landscapes and interstellar vehicles that influenced the visual style of many other films and video games. He was also involved in two Japanese film projects, The New Yamato and Crises 2050. He received an Inkpot Award in 1989 for his contributions to the field of science fiction art.

Mead passed away on December 30, 2019, at the age of 86, in Pasadena, California. He was survived by his husband Roger Servick, whom he married in 2016. Mead had a long and happy relationship with Servick, who was also his business partner and manager. Mead once said that Servick was "the best thing that ever happened to me."

Mead received many awards and honors for his work, both in the film industry and in the design field. He won an Inkpot Award in 1989 for his contributions to the field of science fiction art. He also won two Excellence in Production Design Awards from the Art Directors Guild for his work on Blade Runner 2049 (2017) and Elysium (2013). In 2020, he was posthumously awarded the William Cameron Menzies Award by the Art Directors Guild for his visionary role in shaping cinema and his unique ability to visualize the future. The award is named after the legendary production designer and director who worked on films such as Gone with the Wind (1939) and The Thief of Bagdad (1940).

Mead was widely admired and respected by his peers and fans, who praised his creativity, imagination, and talent. He influenced many other artists and designers, both in the film industry and beyond. He was also a generous and humble person, who shared his knowledge and insights with others through lectures, books, and interviews. He once said: "I've called science fiction 'reality ahead of schedule.' It's a window of opportunity to look at what might be coming down the road." 0efd9a6b88





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