• ionahi:

    someone once asked me to draw Cupcake and i can’t remember who it was or find the ask but i gave it a shot ;;v;; she’s such a cutie toughie <3

    (via fearking)

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  • palidoozy-art:

    Hey Anon! Sorry I took so long to answer this—I wanted to do something more in-depth over just a ‘ok draw a circle now MAKE IT AWSUM.’ I also tried to recall from other tutorials stuff in them I didn’t feel like they spoke about.

    also—I’m very sorry I don’t have more advice to give about ears. I am not completely confident with them yet! Gotta keep practicing.

    As always, I am not 100% correct on everything, so feel free to use what you want and ignore what you don’t want!

    Here’s some more tutorials on noses and ears that might be helpful, if this one isn’t:

    Step-by-step coloring nose tutorial

    Another nose tutorial!

    Ear tutorial by the same artist. This artist has TONS of other useful tutorials too, btw!

    More noses.

    (via valiha)

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  • aoi134:

    2014年 春





    (via fedoracat)

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  • grizandnorm:

    Tuesday tips — Costume Design 101.

    Costume design is a very important part of character design.  It tells you a whole lot about your character; ie. age, personality, what she/he likes, time period, strength, … etc.  It supposed to enhance a character’s personality.  

    Here are my process in tackling costume design.

    1.  Find a good reference.  Inspiration is key!

    2.  Look for a good silhouette that is recognizable and different from other characters.

    3.  Pick one silhouette and find smaller shape within.  Do tons of variation and have fun.

    4.  Color variation.  Use variation of the same color combination for all the design.  Keep it simple!  I like using split complementary (with a good value range).

    5.  Finish up and have fun.  It is also a good idea to think of texture and material.


    (via zizzani)

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  • johanandersenspelvis:

    it’s okay to enjoy disney movies with same-face female character design.

    as long as you are aware that disney is consistently producing female characters with the same facial structures for a reason — on the basis that they have to look “pretty” and thus presenting a one-face beauty standard.

    you don’t have to apologize for liking tangled or frozen or wanting to see big hero six but please do not defend same-face character design there is no excuse

    (via fuzzybonnet)

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  • (via fourofthem)

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  • (Source: secretotaku, via light-boxes)

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  • shrineheart:

    Okay, decided to whip this up because of the following reasons:

    1) I get this question a lot. Apparently there are a ton of folks out there that are really new to paypal and while I don’t mind helping, having a good reference page for folks that shows you exactly what to do will cut down the time I spend explaining it.

    2) I’ve had two flags on my account in the past year because no one check the “No Shipping Required” box. So Paypal comes to me and says “Hey you didn’t ship our their thing!!!” but I do digital commissions…there’s nothing to ship! So this step is really important!

    3) I often have to give out my Paypal email over and over for this and I figured having it in one spot might help!

    There will be a new page on my blog with these images and I’ll try to keep them up to date if Paypal happens to change their format! Hope this helps you guys!

    (Interested in commissioning me? Check out this page here!)

    (via starbel)

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  • pikeys:

    William Miller - Ruined Polaroids (2011)

    "These pictures are taken with a camera that is, by most definitions, broken: an old Polaroid SX-70 camera.  With its first use I realized the camera wasn’t functioning properly. It sometimes spills out 2 pictures at a time and the film often gets stuck in the gears, exposing and mangling them in unpredictable ways. The image as it is exposed within the camera becomes pulled and stressed by these violent mechanisms, often to abstraction. Each one is determined by the idiosyncrasies of the film and the camera.

    This project, Ruined Polaroids, is an unintended exploration into the 3-dimensional physical character of an antiquated photographic medium that touches on subjects such as the nature of chance, destruction and what constitutes a photograph.”

    - Artists’ Statement on Ruined Polaroids

    (via electraumatic)

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  • (Source: crypticfoxes, via lunaghostie)

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