A mouth-watering fuck-ton of gun references.
Before you draw any gun, be absolutely certain you are familiar with the parts of a gun. That sounds cliché and dumb, but if you end up wondering “Why does this thing look so shitty?” it’s probably ‘cause you don’t know how a gun works. Know how it moves and what fits in where. And please know where the hands are placed when firing!!! If you hold a gun at the wrong place, you can lose a finger! Don’t know enough about guns, let alone what type to utilize? Here (the Glock and the “Frag Nade” are mixed up):
And if you’re pro on guns, here’s an orgasmic list: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_firearms
And if you wanna get a little creative:
I’m always a fan of the minigun………
[From various sources]
This, for future references!
Here are all 9 pieces from my first thesis project!
At the beginning of the semester, I read folktales from around the world and sought out interesting imagery and characters to develop into 9 full page illustrations. As I made each illustration, I did a ton of research into the clothing, symbols, patterns, and other related imagery from the each story’s culture.
I am fascinated by old stories and how they have been passed down and shaped future stories. I learned a lot from this project, but I feel like I’ve only scratched the surface! There is so much more to these unique cultures, and I’ll continue to draw inspiration from them.
For each individually, and some process sketches see the links below:
All are available as prints on my inprnt!
Thank you everyone for your support over the past year! Here’s to a great 2014!
a public service announcement
Oooh, I’ve run into folks who, for what ever reason, have remained totally loyal to the RBY primary set while being totally knowledgeable about the CMY primary set.
If you’re worth your salt in mixing paints, you can make both RBY and CMY palettes do your bidding well enough. All of my traditional paintings are done with only the three primaries, and white. While I personally prefer CMY, I’ve had to work with RBY before, and (though I was mega rusty) I didn’t find it any more difficult to produce the colors I wanted.
If you’re working on very strict graphic design projects and need need NEED very specific colors (while, for what ever god forsaken reason, having to do it all with traditional paints/inks instead of digital mediums), then CMY is the better way to go. But if you’re just painting illustrations and are under no pressure to be mega mega mega nitpicky about the color purity, it’s really not going to make a difference.
So, read the info-graphic, and take it in. Play with a CMY primary set, etc. But if you’ve been working with RBY all this time, are comfortable with it, enjoy working with RBY, and feel like you’ve been getting the colors you want with RBY, don’t panic. You haven’t been fooled, nor have you been lying to yourself or anything like that. You’re doing just fine.
The difference between using RBY and CMY is very particular, and most people (if any) won’t even be able to tell if a painting was done with RBY or CMY. (But they WILL be able to tell if you used a black straight from the tube, ooooh).
^ last comment. Thanks.
This is very important if you’re ever in a situation similar this pretend that you’re dead don’t scream and @#!*%
my dad told us this if someone shoots up our school
PLEASE REMEMBER THIS
not even a joke we learned this in Police Explorers and put it on your clothing as well but go quickly because you don’t know where the person is.
You know, in Mexico some cartels double tap cadavers just in case someone’s doing that.