via Muddy Colors
The early years of an artist’s development are often spent hammering out basic foundation skills. These will serve as the core of all that they create. During this time, the artist should not be terribly preoccupied with questions of style, vision, direction, brand, etc. We have to stand before we walk and bypassing the basics rarely does anybody any good in the long term. Of course, it’s the style and vision of other artists which inspired most of us to become artists in the first place, so the temptation to follow in those footsteps (with or without doing the necessary prep work) is always lingering… Read More
We are always told to use body language in our writing. Sometimes, it’s easier said than written. I decided to create these cheat sheets to help you show a character’s state of mind. Obviously, a character may exhibit a number of these behaviours. For example, he may be shocked and angry, or shocked and happy. Use these combinations as needed.
You guys, this is such a great chart especially for budding writers. Sometimes it’s more effective to show a character being bored or excited or shocked without explicitly saying so.
Where had this been all my life?
This isn’t just useful for writing, this is an absolute lifesaver for people with Asperger’s syndrome and other disorders
I needed this.
Quick 50 Writing Tools - Roy Peter Clark
Some good info on here.
I Don’t Regret our Relationship
(for kabber. found an old request in the ask box.)
#7D9698 #535F64 #445157 #677766 #A7BFA1 #D4CEBC
Oh thank you, that’s so sweet! I have kind of a bizarre method, but hey it works for maintaining depth and being able to see everything I’ve done without becoming lost in all the sketchy lines.
I hope this helped! The best thing about sketching this way is keeping your eyes from being overwhelmed by too many lines to know what even the hell you were drawing in the first place.