It seems, learning to draw has never been as easy as nowadays. However, a lot of people confuse lots of repetitive drawing with growth. Sure, practice is important, but drawing mindlessly is quite pointless. Every drawing should teach the artist something. Otherwise, there is no professional development. Without analyzing the work and thinking about improvements, … Continue reading Learning to Draw – Quantity vs Quality
A couple of quick, but interesting gestures. Especially the one on the left, what is it up to?! The one on the right looks as if it's half-submerged into a bath of milk 😀
I really should have flipped the paper horizontally for this pose, but I got too lazy ^^; Overall, I like the way it turned out. I'd work more on the values and hands if I were to finish it up.
I think I got shoulder girdle better in here, but there's still room to learn. This pose took 20 minutes, but I feel like this isn't the easiest pose to draw in general. There's a subtle lean on the stool, and it's hard to catch it for me.
The figure on the left took me 10 minutes, and the figure on the right -- only 5. That feeling when less effort produces better results... XD
This one is a 20-minute pose, and looks like she's walking some place important! 😀
These are 10-minute poses. I think I captured the basic proportions well in the left figure, which allowed for a more successful rendering afterwards.
These ones are also 7-minute poses, I really like the one on the left 😀 Wish I'd worked on the stool more, but I feel like it's a fair accomplishment in such short time ^^
These two were 7-minute poses. I'm really starting to concentrate on including the surrounding objects that support the figure.
Before I started studying figure drawing, I didn't realize how bendy and twisty the human body is. Now, I need to show this realization on paper! ^^;