What you need to do in order to learn making artDo you spend a lot of time drawing only to feel you aren't getting anywhere? Why does it seem your artistic friend improves faster than you? Are other people only telling you to keep drawing and that you will eventually learn making art?
If so, then this post is just for you.
What do you need to do in order to learn making art
First things first. It's true that if you just keep drawing a lot, you will eventually learn doing it. However, that's just partially true. It's also important to evaluate how much efforts are you putting on learning to make art. Maybe that friend of yours actually has a sound strategy.
I had been drawing a lot in my childhood but it wasn't until 2009 that my friend told me how bad I was. I didn't see much of improvements in my works at the time, so I figured there was definitely some truth in his words. I started building a strategy that would allow me to learn at least some key concepts to achieve my desired goals an
5 Lighting Tips for BeginnersPhotomanipulation Weekend
1. Remember the occlusion shadow
Forgetting about the occlusion shadow is usually one of the most often made mistakes - that small area of very dark, very narrow shadow right below the object you're trying to place is an incredibly important piece of the puzzle. Without it, your object is very likely to be seen as floating. Remember to pay attention to the light direction, too - the occlusion shadow should follow the same rules as the rest of the shaded area.
2. Think of objects in 3D
Another common mistake is shading your object with one big brush, not recognizing any of the sides, planes and edges. Remember that every single thing is three-dimensional; your model is not a paper cut-out. If you're struggling with shading faces, Google "planes of the face" - it will help you understand where the are shadows most likely to fall. Whatever is the object that you're tryi