Lynn Tomlinson is known for clay on glass animation: spreading a layer of oil-based modeling clay and altering the image to create a moving painting full of fluid transformations. Her creative work explores environmental themes, often imagining how non-humans might view humanity’s social and environmental impact. Her work has screened at festivals including Annecy, Ann Arbor, Cinanima, CineKid, Hiroshima, and Ottawa. Ten Degrees of Strange (2021), created to accompany a song by environmental writer Robert Macfarlane and musician/actor Johnny Flynn, is currently screening in festivals. The Elephant’s Song (2018) is a Vimeo Staff Pick and screened in over thirty festivals, receiving 18 awards including Best Music from TOFUZI Festival, The Global Insights Stellar Award from the Black Maria, Best Environmental Short from the Chesapeake Film Festival, Best of Festival at the Peekskill Film Festival, and Best Animation from the University Film and Video Association. The Ballad of Holland Island House (2014), received a prize from Greenpeace, screened in three dozen festivals, and received numerous honors and awards. Tomlinson's work has been exhibited in one-person shows at Cornell University and the University of Delaware and in group shows at the Delaware Center for Contemporary Art, the Virginia Museum of Contemporary Art, and the National Gallery, and is in the Education Department collection of the Museum of Modern Art (New York). She has been a visiting artist at numerous universities. Her emerging media projects include Reverie de Giverny, a VR and dome film; and Kendra’s Bay (2016), an animated digital puppetry performance. Curatorial projects include Sister Cities Animated (2019) and Cross-Pollinated: Hybrid Art Abuzz (2015). Her writing has appeared in Animation Journal; Animation Practice, Process, and Production; Con a De Animación and HyperRhiz: New Media Cultures. She is Associate Professor at Towson University outside of Baltimore, Maryland.