It’s that time of year again. Everyone’s getting swept up in the hustle and bustle of the holiday season, getting ready for the new year, and everyone I talk to can’t wait for it to be over (myself included).Continue reading Happy Holidays and Onward to 2020!
It’s been a fairly productive March! I wanted to detail some fun things that have been going on and some things still coming up!Continue reading Enamel Pins, WIPs & More – April 2019
Every year I draw a portrait of my OC Azra.
I mean I draw him a lot anyway, but I make a point of drawing him as the first drawing of the new year. A few reasons for this. My first being is his birthday is January 1st! I conceived of this fella on December 31st, 2001 into January 1st, 2002 while I was on the phone with a friend while babysitting. Yup. He is 18 years old this year! What a guy what a guy.Continue reading My Yearly Tradition of a Portrait
If you follow me on social media, you may already know that I like to participate in Inktober every year. If you don’t know about Inktober, essentially it’s a drawing-a-day project meant to just keep you drawing. There’s not really any official rules to it, but some people come up with themes or prompts for things to draw each day. Personally, I just commit to ink, and draw whatever happens to come into my mind. Continue reading Inktober 2018
As an artist, you’re constantly plagued with the idea of a work being “finished” and “done”. When is a work done? When should you stop making changes to it? While some artists might say “never”, there’s definitely a point when you’re working on a piece and you’ve got to just stop. When is that point?
When do you stop doing something? Unlike a conventional form of making something, like baking bread, there’s never really a completion point when it comes to artwork. I mean, yeah, there probably is, but where is that point? For some people, it’s when they share their artwork with other people or with the world. For others, it’s when they sign the piece. The hardest part about digital art is also a great part about digital art – there’s no canvas. Because there’s no canvas, that means there’s no physical work, so you really can be making changes ad infinitum.
Continue reading Is it OK to go back to old works and revise them?