Nice! I love your brush strokes'.
Your female figures are so full of emotion. Each one speaks to me differently. This is a wonderful drawing.
So fun. Love the chair.
Thanks, Katherine.I want to experiment with the many different brush options.
Thanks, Linda.I am fond of this figure and chair.
Thanks, Margaret.I do too.
it's so weird the way that application gives strokes dimension. I remember an artist who had a show at CSLB when I was a student. It brought up a whole discussion about authenticity verses gimmick.
We also had an early show of Clemente. People didn't believe me but it was truehttp://www.charlierose.com/view/interview/9227
PA, it is weird. And fun; you find like you are actually laying down paint, compete with the tendency to spread and expand away from where intended.Still need to learn more about the possibilities.
How cool. And inspirational for you students.
Amazing, I don´n know it´s posible obtain a painting like this with an IPad.
Thanks, Sergio.I like the aspect of being lavish with paints, without the accompanying cost.
They do look like "real" brush strokes. Oh, the philosophical discussions I think I hear coming . . . The curved lines of her sitting are nicely graceful, but her face seems more sad than relaxed.
Banjo, even talking about brush strokes in this context is so strange. Brush and paint, without brush and paint.
It is quite remarkable. I'm quite fond of this pink-rose color too.
Thanks, Susan.Connie Willis, in one of her novels (Bellwehter), talks about po-mo pink. The greyed bits remind me of that.