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In this lesson, you will learn how to properly sort and organize your work materials, such as photo references, head designs, and thumbnail concept sketches. Mark will explain the importance of being organized for meeting deadlines and cover the labeling requirements. He will also introduce a workflow of drawing a montage composition and show the difference between tracing and designing heads and figures.
In this lesson, you will practice developing concepts for movie posters. Mark will talk about borrowing ideas from old masters and developing your own style. You will also see an example of including a designed head in a thumbnail sketch.
In this lesson, Mark covers the tools and the materials you will use in this course, shows how to design actors’ heads with and without a light box, and reviews top illustrators’ works.
In this first lesson, Mark will go over stages of creating a movie poster, building a career in entertainment design, and the main concepts of movie poster composition. He will also show an example of developing a movie poster from a thumbnail sketch.
In this final lesson, David modifies the sculpture’s eyes and hair direction, adds movement to its brows, eyes, and lips. He also describes the finishing techniques he uses including specific tools and materials: Gamsol solvent, clay-solvent mixture, baby powder, brushes, and cotton fabric.
In the beginning of this lesson, David refines the left side of the face and lays out the facial symmetry. After that, he cuts the sculpture’s neck through with a wire and changes the pose of the sculpture to give some movement to it. Then David adjusts the neck and the lower part to the new pose and adds more details to the neck connection with the head and the shoulders. You will also learn how to give movement to certain facial features like eyes or lips.
In this lesson, David lays in the shoulders, the collar bones, and the sternum. He also adds mass to the lower part of the sculpture to balance out the upper part. Then David demonstrates how you can adjust the relationships between the right ear, the neck, and the hair by adding or removing volume and refining transitions. He adjusts the forehead-hairline-temple relationships the same way. Finally, you see how the right side of the portrait gets more and more specified.
Now that we’ve reached the mid-way point, David starts this lesson by comparing the sculpture with the model again and identifying the new problem areas. He works on the forehead and the hairline and adds volume to the back of the head. In the last part of the lesson, David focuses on the left side of the face.
David begins this lesson by comparing the sculpture with the model and identifying the major issues. After fixing them, he works on the eyelids, the eyebrows, and the eye-nose relationship. David shows how to add volumes where it’s needed and how to check angles. In the last part of the lesson, he focuses on the right side of the face.
In this lesson, David shows you how to block in the neck and the shoulders. Then he details the hair, the ears, and the eyes and builds the relationships between the features. You will also learn how to balance out the symmetry of your sculpture.
Learn to make stunning drawing, painting, sculptures, and more — all at your own pace.