Nice! Love the green head - very strong.
Moving fast and furious that I can hardly keep up with your production.Always attracted to the green palate. The strong dark line from throat to breast and minimal features on the face. but mostly I like the third line drawing because it allows the viewer into your working process. Leaving the bones in place.
It's a new neo-modern style of art production, PA.I love the black & green together! More so than the black & gold. But my fav combo is the cardinal & gold colors.
Your last two posts make clear(er) to me the way you STUDY the human form-- somewhat the way a scientist might? I'm also realizing that when you leave out a face, as you do occasionally and in #1 today, I tend to think two (unrelated? moronic?) things: acorn and alien, as in E.T. I realize that's a VERY uninformed comment, but might it be useful or interesting in some way?
The lights on the first ones are great.
Thanks, Katherine.The head was my first drawing of the morning.
PA, I'm fond of the third drawing, too. A day when I showed up and studied/played a bit.
CO, thanks. Did you wander over from Trojan-ville?
Banjo. it's interesting that you see the "left out" part as left out, rather than filling it in, in your mind. Acorn and alien? I love it.
Thanks, Kaya.Light and dark were the subject of that drawing.
I'm so intrigued by the ink 'outlines'. Really, the 'bare bones', like what I write over here (or try to) allowing the reader/viewer to 'flesh it out'.I've used my allotment of cliches for the day, sorry.
Bandit, the ink is fun; also a change. Which is as good as a rest, right? (See. I can trot out cliches, too.) For some reason, I'm dragging.
Of course I like the palette and all of the renderings but there's something about the last one, almost a death mask - but then again, still enervated.
Thanks, Paula. The last one was dashed off in seconds, after I spent most of my time doing the top two drawings.