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Anatomy reference pinterest

Anatomy reference pinterest
Related:  Anatomy/Posesozart

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Fantastico!, Art References Tumblr Accounts! Comedy for Animators - Part 5 A note about “Gravity” Here is an inter­est­ing quote about the new film “Grav­ity” In an inter­view with Rene Rodriquez of the Miami Her­ald, direc­tor Alphonso Cuaron referred to a silent film comedian. I was chan­nel­ing Buster Keaton when we made Grav­ity — the sin­gle through-line story in which there is a lot of human­ity and emo­tion, but every­thing is con­veyed through phys­i­cal action. We just wanted to put on a really good show. I haven’t seen Grav­ity yet, but the more I hear about it the more inter­est­ing it becomes. This song makes everything funny Or maybe not. The song is “Yakety Sax” and is most famous from it’s use by Benny Hill. Youtube users have done exhaus­tive test­ing of the the­ory that it makes every­thing funny. “Sav­ing Pri­vate Ryan” with “Yakety Sax” is not funny. It has to be scenes with a chase or at least lots of run­ning. And it has to be sped up. Posted in Music Tagged music Prank Films When tele­vi­sion was young, the prank film returned.

ISO50 Blog – The Blog of Scott Hansen (Tycho / ISO50) » The blog of Scott Hansen (aka ISO50 / Tycho) Human Anatomy for the Artists Artistic Anatomy Is learning to draw anatomy in a classroom more secure (since there is a teacher to check the work and possibly a book to study from) in practicing artistic anatomy drawing, or should artists focus on just practicing from images on websites/blogs like this tumblr? Asketh - pjmx24 Depending on the size of your class and where you are, your teacher can be a great guide to help you and show you what areas you need to focus on more to improve and give you good material to work from! If your class size is too big (ideally a class of no more than 15 is optimal for a teacher to give extensive feedback to all students) you might not get enough feedback to really improve as much as possible to your full potential. Outside of class (or if you have no class) you should focus on drawing in a sketchbook dedicated for life drawing/anatomy. Hope that gives you some insight!

Evan E. Richards The Cinematography of “Gravity” (2013) Cinematographer: Emmanuel Lubezki Nominated for the 2014 Academy Award for Best Cinematography Nominated for the 2014 Academy Award for Best Picture Read More» The Cinematography of “L.A. Confidential” (1997) Cinematographer: Dante Spinotti Nominated for the 1998 Academy Award for Best Cinematography Nominated for the 1998 Academy Award for Best Picture The Cinematography of “Before the Devil Knows You’re Dead” (2007) Cinematographer: Ron Fortunato The Cinematography of “Killing Them Softly” (2012) Cinematographer: Greig Fraser Nominated for the Palme d’Or at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival The Cinematography of “The Proposition” (2005) Cinematographer: Benoît Delhomme Won the 2005 Australian Film Institute Award for Best Cinematography

The Divine Proportion The Divine Proportion Any objective observation we make must include a discussion of proportion for it is the rule of proportion in the examination of nature that causes us to observe an organized universe and a universe in chaos, rational and irrational numbers, harmony and discord, truth and falsity. These descriptions are merely proportional effects of the opposition that is inherent in all things. We see harmony expressed by those emotions, feelings, and characteristics present within ourselves. The Divine Proportion was closely studied by the Greek sculptor, Phidias, and as a result, it took on the name of Phi. Throughout history, Phi has been observed to evoke emotion or aesthetic feelings within us. During the Renaissance, Phi served as the "hermetic" structure on which great masterpieces were composed. Phi must be considered in its relation to the human psyche since it is the psyche that interprets this phenomena.

SenshiStock on deviantART Foreshortening Tricks Hi folks! Tutorial Tuesday is going to be a basic one – I’m a bit under the weather currently so this may not be the best post, but I want to give you something that I feel is important in the world of drawing – some pointers on foreshortening. Check this out. Foreshortening is basically an optical illusion created from a compressed looking drawing in perspective. This perspective is distorted in order to create a false sense of depth, and is used a lot in comics – Superman flying with his outstretched arm coming out of the page, or a fist connecting with a villain’s face, etc. There’s several ways artists choose to render their drawings using foreshortening. Receding Plane Technique Scruffy Ronin uses a method that relies on a drawing a flat plane that recedes into space as a boundary. Five Points in Foreshortening Here’s another basic set of rules you should follow when working with foreshortening. Size, Overlapping Shapes, and Surfaces Blocks and Circles See you next week.

The Sartorialist