Kids These Days

and what not

Ask me anything  
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Just press play. You won’t regret it.

Bouncy trouncy flouncy pouncy fun fun fun fun fun!

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gotta draw random ladies

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Since this didn’t have any links to recipes, I threw the pictures in Google and searched for some myself. Here you go, my chocolate loving friends.

From top to bottom:

  1. Oreo Mousse
  2. Peanut Butter Cup Brownies
  3. Ice Cream Ball Fondue
  4. Peanut Butter Oreo Cupcakes
  5. Brooklyn Blackout Cake
  6. Pomegranate and Chocolate Desert

(via genericae)

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Tha Kool Kids

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Woodblock prints of Hiroshi Yoshida

*Man, ukiyo-e prints with a Western art-perspective look downright hallucinogenic

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Game of Thrones art by the brilliant artist Ted Nasmith. The captions above are from his website on each picture page.

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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:

The Fisherman and the Gruagach of Tricks (Ireland)

The Giant Who Had no Heart In His Body (Norway)

The Firebird and the Horse of Power (Russia)

Sinbad and the Seven Voyages (Middle East)

The Magic Brocade (China)

Urashima (Japan)

Hats to Disappear With (Korea)

The Search for the Magic Lake ( Ecuador)

Oni and the Great Bird (West Africa, Yoruba Tribe)

All are available as prints on my inprnt!

Thank you everyone for your support over the past year! Here’s to a great 2014!

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There’s always space for yet another armor tutorial, right? (ノ´ヮ´)ノ*:・゚✧

Note that the armor I drew would be worn around 15th century, the more into the future the less and less components knight’s armor had (i. e. in early 14th century instead of greaves a knight would wear long boots only; in 12th century knights didn’t wear plate breastplates and instead a chain mail only). Also the design of armor pattern changed by year and was different in every country (i.e. in eastern Europe armors, while still looking European, were heavily influenced by Turkey). so just make sure you always do research whenever drawing an armor. And one more thing to keep in mind is that armors were expensive, knights wearing a full plate armor weren’t an often sight.

Some links that may be useful:

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