| For 1994, this might have actually Been Something.
Actually, if i recall, it's actually a bit behind the State of the Art, even for 1994.
The objects, although appearing detailed and free-moving, actually are not particularly so -- like all limited animation forms in the hands of someone who understands what the technique's limitations are, these segments have been designed to play to the form's strengths and conceal (as much as possible) its' weaknesses. Unfortunately, they're not always successful; the early flying sequences, especially, exhibit difficulties in orienting objects preciselyand in being exactly sure where a moving object is. Other sequences show the results of barely-sufficient processing power, which limits how smoothly things can move. (The tiger, particularly, moves like a bad marionette.)
If i read the end credits -- which run a bit over ten minutes for a fifty minute short film! -- correctly, this film is made up of a lot of material created by various computer animation experimenters/artists, recut and patched together, with a "soundtrack" of songs composed by proto-techno composer/performer Thomas Dolby to sort of fit with what's onscreen.
Mostly it comes across as pretentious and jumbled. Not unlike "Fantasia 2000", most of which is boring, pretentious or just plain silly -- or all three at once, for that matter [the flying whales, for instance]. However, also not unlike "Fantasis 2000", which includes the simply marvellous (and Chuck Jones/Warner Brothers-like) "Rhapsody in Blue" sequence, this film contains one marvellous sequence (the title of which i do not know) -- the sequence with the eyeballs fighting for the TV remote controls and the dancing money/eagles; even Dolby's music actually pretty well matches up to the action (though the lyric mentions a Lincoln Town Car when the Big American Car onscreen is actually basically an early-60s Cadillac). In fact, while that sequence was running, not having checked the credits, i suspected that i was seeing a sequence written and choreographed by the Residents...
All in all, this looks like something that ought to run on a screen behind a Pink Floyd show.
Or should have, ten years or so ago.