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Enjoy the Little Bits

It’s important if you’re going to keep your drawing habit healthy that you take time to find something good in what you’ve done. Yes, you might not have captured someone’s likeness, or caught the proportions of a still life or landscape, but there is always something you can find and enjoy. And if you do […]

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Protected: Notes to Yourself in Your Journal

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Protected: How Do I Keep a Journal or a Sketchbook?

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Protected: Working Quickly with the Brush Pen

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Brush pen and watercolor sketch made from a Sktchy muse—a young woman wearing a fake beard. (I like to draw beards, what can I say.) The finished page has a Montana Acrylic Marker background applied after the sketch was finished.

Protected: Just Try It: Pushing a Drawing Beyond Finished

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Direct brush watercolor sketch on a 4 x 6 inch scrap of book board that was gessoed before sketching.

Protected: Five Things To Do When You’ve Got Paper That’s Just Too Bad To Work With

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A full spread sketch in the largest Hahnemühle Nostalgie sketchbook. I used a Bienfang Magenta watercolor brush pend to start and did the comb and wattles and area around the eye. A little different approach for me because I usually start with the eye. Then I decided to paint some of the features, add color to the background, and also add some stenciling detail to the background.

Protected: When Do You Stop? When Is A Drawing Finished

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The original sketch which is a light quick pencil sketch, ink sketching added, watercolor, and acrylic marker. It's about 8 x 8 inches square on new Folio paper. (Remember I differentiate between the old style Folio and newer incarnation of that paper.)

Protected: Using Photoshop to Quickly Change Background Colors in a Scan

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Art Graf 6B water-soluble pencil on two types of watercolor paper with washi tape.

Protected: There’s No Undo with Traditional Media—But You Can Scan Versions!

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The initial stages of my sketch. After putting in a bit of lime green, I added the background with an acrylic marker.

Protected: Learning about Yourself while Messing Around with Mixed Media

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