You are so GOOD!!!!!
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The Following User Says Thank You to kashivan For This Useful Post:
If you have any questions, please ask. The process GIF can be confusing!
Originally Posted by QPK
Here's a new piece created for the GnomonWorkshop monthly competition: "Dreamscape"
This was tricky. Hopefully you can see both 'vantage points'.
The Following 5 Users Say Thank You to Lane. For This Useful Post:
wow man! some seriously cool perspective on this one! great stuff man! i really love the treatment of the ground plain, and the lighting on it. the river too. great stuff man!
The Following User Says Thank You to NickyBeats For This Useful Post:
holy crap... is about all i can say
The Following User Says Thank You to Divine For This Useful Post:
hei, your stuff really impression me, that brush you use is cool, are you using Photoshop to draw it?
yep Photoshop & Wacom Intuos3
Originally Posted by Guan
"The only time I feel alive is when I'm painting."
~Vincent Van Gogh
(O_O) I am speechless
got so inspired by #136 and its proses.
Thanks for shareing Lane, their really beautiful
I see alot of improvement here, good job!!
I really like your colorpalettes
Thanks a lot for the tips! I'll try to keep those in mind while I'm painting.
Your work is stunning as always. The colors in "Dreamscape" are incredible. The composition is really interesting, too: the grain of the rock does a great job of bringing the eye up into the landscape and it creates a really neat movement around the focal point. Also, HOLY CRAP I just saw the second image XD
Quick question: When you do a painting like that with a lot of different hues, how do you get them all to work so well together? I tend to run into trouble in situations like that, particularly when first laying in the colors.
(Also, when you say a 'quick' painting, like the one of the Japanese mountains--how much time do you usually put into something like that? It looks really finished as far as I can tell.)
Thanks mate! I think a slow cautious buildup of color is my strategy. At the start of a painting I work with a just a warm monochrome, then gradually introduce variations. I almost always pick colors from within the image to work with. Near completion I may overlay layers of color to unify the whole piece. Similar to applying thin glazes to an oil painting.
Originally Posted by Meps
Quick for me is generally anything under 4-5 hours. The Japanese mountains was something like 2-3 hours.
Thanks again for the help! It's interesting that you describe your process as "slow and cautious," because it looks so spontaneous and energetic. But like you said, that's the look of the painting, not the process. Can't wait to see more of your work
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