At Sentio Space we work with leading organisations to help them communicate in the digital age. Our work often has an educational bend. We’ve collaborated with Cambridge University to express the philosophy behind its one year MBA in a succinct one minute animated documentary. The National Gallery to give an online audience an introduction to Leonardo Da Vinci, his ideas and approach. Our animations for the School of Life, looking at ‘Why Colleagues are a Nightmare’ or ‘Daddy Issues’, have been viewed by millions across the globe. Other projects of note include record breaking innovative short storytelling for Tate Modern’s Pierre Bonnard exhibition in 2019. As well as a recent stop motion animation for Pink Pepper Gin, an artistic take on how to distill its award winning liqueur..
“Working with Sentio Space was a pleasure. From the initial meeting to the final creative produced every part of the process was smooth and enjoyable. The animated chapters were hugely successful for Tate and really demonstrated how Sentio Space draws out a unique narrative with their creations as well as making visually stunning work. A joy to collaborate with.”
Rudi Minto de Wijs
Marketing Officer at Tate
“We were keen to challenge existing content on our Paid Social platforms. We saw impressive test results and, through these short animated chapters, have been able to reach a previously untapped student market.”
Senior Marketing Manager at Hello Fresh
The team at Sentio Space work tirelessly to meet our briefs, have creative vision and produce to very high standards. Nothing is impossible, they will always make it happen even when the deadlines are tight. They take feedback exceptionally well and understand our brand and principles, like an extended part of The Wedding Shop team.
Marketing Manager at The Wedding Shop
“We wanted to engage new online audiences with themes from our immersive exhibition, Leonardo: Experience a Masterpiece. The four 30-second animations produced by Sentio Space have proved hugely successful in engaging online audiences with introductory topics and themes from the exhibition.”
Planner at National Gallery