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The Right Hairstyle For Your Face Shape : Hairstyles
Why is this so important? Simply put, if the wrong hairstyle is created for the wrong face shape, the result is a disaster. In fact, even if a well executed, well cut hairstyle is performed on the wrong face shape, the result is still a disaster. Why again you ask? Because hairstyles are predominately about shape and geometry. It's all about putting the perfect frame around a person's face to balance and bring perspective to the overall shape.
a fun little journal about things we enjoy or do
This gallery contains 5 photos. I had the pleasure of being asked to assist on Big Fish’s Fairway Solitaire game. We had two big themes coming up, Mexican Independence Day, Sept. 16th, and Talk Like a Pirate Day. The background art already existed. What I … Continue reading This gallery contains 3 photos.
Steve Memering Originals
Please Inquire About Pricing "Vineyard Wall" "Summer Wine" "Koi Abstractions" "Jungle Passion"
Feeling Just Peachy Today
followtherubberduck asked: Hi~! I love your blog and the way you draw , its awesome~!So i would like to express a selfish desire of mine if you don't mind. Do you remember one of your recent comics with your oc and that other hot damn oc?
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From Fairy Tales to Fantasia: The Art of Kay Nielsen by Terri Windling, Endicott Studio for Mythic Arts
The period in art history now referred to as the Golden Age of Book Illustration occurred in London at the end of the nineteenth century and in the dawning years of the twentieth century — growing out of the reassessment of Book Arts fostered by the Pre–Raphaelites and the Arts–&–Crafts movement, and aided by advances in printing techniques that made the publication of sumptuously illustrated volumes suddenly economically feasible. As a result, a number of the greatest book illustrators the world has ever known were clustered in London during those years: Walter Crane, Arthur Rackham, Edmund Dulac, Charles and William Heath Robinson, Charles Ricketts, Lawrence Housman, Henry Ford, Jean de Bosschère, and many others — including a young Dane named Kay (pronounced "Kigh") Nielsen, who turned up in the city in 1911 at the tender age of twenty–five with a series of black–and–white drawings inspired by Beardsley under his arm.
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s Best Art Ever (This Week) - 08.23.13
We make a regular practice at ComicsAlliance of spotlighting particular artists or specific bodies of work, but because cartoonists, illustrators and their fans share countless numbers of great images on sites like Flickr, Tumblr, DeviantArt and seemingly infinite art blogs that we’ve created Best Art Ever (This Week), a weekly depository for just some of the pieces of especially compelling artwork that we come across in our regular travels across the Web. Some of it’s new, some of it’s old, some of it’s created by working professionals, some of it’s created by future stars, some of it’s created by talented fans, and some of it’s endearingly silly. All of it’s awesome. We’re very much interested to see what you’ve dug up and think should be featured here in Best Art Ever (This Week). Please submit any great art links to andy-at-comicsalliance.com. Artists, feel free to send in your own work or to request that your work be removed.