I imagine death by any sort of dinosaur is to be avoided. But I can't help thinking some dino-death scenario's would be worse than others. In Michael Crichton's book, Jurassic Park, the author depicts a scene (off camera, in movie) of small cat-sized carnivorous dinosaurs overpowering and devouring a human. This has stuck with me as perhaps the least preferred death by dinosaur. After all, you'd still be alive as the sheer numbers slowly suffocated you and ate you alive. (My
Fan art can be tricky. Our features - a quirkiness in a eyebrow, set of the mouth - define our personality. All this must be captured with the brush or pen. Something slightly off can shift the portrait from right on target to "well that sorta reminds me of that person.." Proko is a good go to reference for the basic breakdown of the human face...and just about all figure drawing. Check out his video library and blogs. On a personal note, Mr Scott is always a delight to draw.
That's the question. I've been to color theory classes, I've listened to the lectures, taken notes and understood visually what the teacher was trying to convey about using cool blues and purples to shadows to create depth and form. Until recently though I really hadn't started to applying it to my work. I'm not sure what the hesitancy was about. Perhaps its the skill required with watercolor to soften the edges as you layer? Maybe its the fact that one has to be patient and