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An assignment for class. We were to create a mock cover for a Spiderman comic. And this is mine.

Gyerk.
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Life size, two headed baby, floating in a cookie jar
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Don't get the chance to do much personal artwork anymore.... hence the lack of consistent posts. Then again, this isn't exactly personal work either. But on the flip side, I'm not under NDA, so....

Guy Duchesne, from: [link]
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I've been seriously meaning to put this up for a long, long time... It was definitely an amazing learning opportunity. If anyone has any questions that I don't address, feel free to ask.

1) I purchased some pipe fittings at Home Depot and fixed them to a wooden lazy susan from Wal-Mart. These will support the weight of the sculpture. I put a "T" joint at the end where the armature will attach to the support.

2) I usually print my reference to scale so that I can measure and compare as I work. This crazed, demonic infant is the brainchild of one Alex Campbell (hence the drawring).

3) Twisting some steel wire to doubly reinforce the character's spine. (At least one of the spines.) I prefer using steel wire to the softer armature wire. I like the strength and resistance it provides when pressing into the clay. Plus you can pick it up at any old hardware store.

4) & 5) Measuring the newly formed spine against the frontal and side reference.

6) Usinging Propoxy, I "weld" the armature to the support

7) Attaching the 2nd spine (again, doubly reinforced)

8) & 9) Again measuring the armature against the reference

10) Using Propoxy I attach the arms and legs of the armature

11) I wrapped the steel wire in a soft, low gauge copper wire. This gives the wire "purchase," helping ensure that the clay sticks to it without slipping. This sculpture also required that bubbles be able to emit from the nostril of one of the heads, hence the copper pipe

12) Filling out the armature with aluminum foil

13) Filling it out with Super Sculpey

14) & 15) Head #1 underway

16) & 17) Additional details added to the head. Please note, that normally I recommend working general to specific when sculpting. In other words, sculpt out the basic shapes first and then slowly and uniformly add the details and refine. I just got a little over excited and jumped right into the details. Not always a good idea. Also, by this point I realized that the armature for the arms was going to get in the way. So I cut them off with the intention of sculpting them separately.

18) Using aluminum foil, I created a baking shield to protect the sculpture's "body." I proceeded to use a heat gun to bake the head. Be careful doing this, because it's pretty easy to burn the clay.

19) - 23) Filling out and refining the 2nd head

24) - 27) sculpting the genitals and feet

28) I created an insertable joint by using two different sizes of square pipe. This enabled me to sculpt the arms separately and easily and securely reattach them to the body

29) the first arm is attached. The second will not be attached until after the sculpture is baked and inserted into the bottle

30) closeup of the insertable joint for the second arm

31) I sculpted the ears separately for the 2nd head and reattached them latter

32) Ears attached as the head is detailed

33) The "wet" sculpture is pretty much complete. It is then baked in the oven at a low temperature, overnight. DO NOT FOLLOW THE BAKING INSTRUCTIONS ON THE BOX. Instead bake your polymer sculpture at around 150 degrees for anywhere from a few hours to overnight, depending on the size of your sculpture/maquette and the thickness of the clay

34) The sculpture is baked and sanded smooth. I had to cut the right ear off of the 1st head so the sculpture would squeeze into the bottle. It was later attached with superglue.

35) Sculpture squeezed into the bottle. The 2nd arm was also attached at this point.

36) - 38) the sculpture submerged in water

The final sculpture: [link]

If anyone ever can name the low-budget, horror film this was featured in, you will be my hero.
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Here's the final versions of mah three cards of tarot.

Death
The Fool
The Hanged Man

All was inked and drawn traditionally (not in any particular order) then scanned and composited in the computador. Shazam.
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This is a drawing I did about 8 months ago. I was very happy with how it was turning out. I still don't why I never quite finished. Maybe I'll revisit it one of these days and do something more. Was an early concept of a robot for a story/project I'm working on.
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This is what I turned in as my final project for my animation II class. I know it's got it's quirks, which I would really like to try and iron out. So, if anybody spots any of them, please feel free to point them out. For those of you who can't tell what's going on, it's a little boy transforming into a werewolf...

link: [link]
It's quicktime and around 6 or so MB
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A potentially finished Hungarian.
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Mr JP Lowe made a comment the other day about global warming that got me thinking. So this sketch is my prediction. An ice age is a coming. The human race will be wiped out and moose will inherit the earth. I'm serious.

This sketch (WIP) depicts a contemporary moose anthropologist studying human remains, preferrably my own.
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I did this for a buddy 'o mine, though he might want to be careful. I really like how this turned out (for the most part), so he better start sweet talking me, before I change my mind.....
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