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  1. #1
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    Help me find how the perspective work on thie

    Hello guys! Could you help me to understand how perspective work on this piece?

    Name:  IMG_20181015_105631.jpg
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    Last edited by gnko; 4 Weeks Ago at 02:12 PM.


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  4. #2
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    Could you post the image here?

  5. #3
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    What perspective are you having trouble with specifically?
    Sketchbook

    The best way to hunt in a mushroom forest is to climb on the back of a butterfly.

  6. #4
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    I mean, when creating this image, the author is thinking about placing objects with fixed vanishing points or its just putting objects with a perspective in a space?

  7. #5
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    It's Katsuya Terada right? After drawing for a while you start to feel when the things you draw have the right perspective without the need to draw vanishing points. It all comes down to simplifying objects to boxes in your mind.
    You can see that the floating stuff has a common vanishing point on the left and one on the right for example. There are little mistakes, yes, nobody draws perfectly, but they are small enough to not disrupt the overall 3d feel. (floating stuff is pretty forgiving too)
    He probably places stuff correctly on the go, and he can do so thanks to drawing a lot and experience.

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  9. #6
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    I really, really like this picture. I think that as far as the perspective goes, the style you use and the subject matter lends itself to an imperfect perspective. I also think that if you went through and did make the perspective perfect, the picture might lose some of that loose feel and whimsy. It could end up looking too rigid and stiff.

    If you were dead set on perfecting the perspective, my advice would be to go the 3D route and either try and sculpt the scene digitally or try and build it out in real life with some rough materials, then taking a series of photographs at different distances (so you don't get that awkward fish-eye effect).

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