Figure Drawing For Dummies® (Anglais) Broché – 2 janvier 2009
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Description du produit
Présentation de l'éditeur
Quatrième de couverture
Your hands–on guide to drawing the human figure and bringing it to life
Want to draw the human body? This step–by–step guide gives you clear instructions and examples coupled with expert tips that show you how to draw the body in a variety of poses. Whether you′re a professional illustrator, an art student, or a hobbyist, you′ll find the techniques you need to capture the human form.
Get a grip on the basics drawing exercises show you how to work with lines, curves, shapes, light, shadows, and blending
Off to a head start draw the components of the head, facial features, muscle structure, and hairstyles
Build the body examine bone structure and shape, create stick figures, depict muscles, and draw the body in motion
Strike dynamic and casual poses from running, jumping, and climbing to sitting, stretching, and more
Accessorize your figures draw textures, patterns, and folds, and add basic clothing and shoes
Open the book and find:
The drawing supplies you need
How to set up your studio
The differences between drawing adults and children
Step–by–step illustrations and examples
Tips for forming facial expressions
Advanced drawing techniques, including shading
How to work with composition and perspective
Advice on fixing mistakes
Places to present and archive your work
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
And much text on lamps, setting up a studio. For pete's sake. That's information that isn't relevant until down the way. People buy the book because they want to learn to draw, not because they're dying for info on what kind of drawing pads there are, and which one to get (almost anything will do in the beginning anyway).
The skeleton is shown from 3 angles, and the 3/4th view is only talked about. Much is just talked about through text. Some chapters are better than others though, but still lack in detail - just not as much as some of the others. For instance, the part on rendering the figure by putting together simpler shapes is far, far, shorter than that on how drawing pads can be expensive, and how it's bad to use a flat desk! Or how pencils are relatively cheap, duh. What's explained by author is that it's not recommended to use square shapes, but instead use angular shapes to represent the body parts. But no details or recommendations on which shapes to use for the what body part, not even which the author favors, and why. How is a beginner supposed to know? Ok, don't use squares, use angular shapes, but for what, what muscles? Apparently, most of that energy and page estate went into details on what rubbers, pens, lamps, ergonomic chairs, desks etc to use! A fat chapter on that alone. Whereas, just a few pages on each anatomy topic.
Also, some things are explained in text, that pretty much demand complementing pictures. Like a list of technical skeleton bone names, and text descriptions on where they're located on the body, and where they join with other body parts, without picture references!
Example (not saying this is accurate) "The femur holds up the body and is slightly angled, and then connects with the ulna". But where's the picture reference? Nowhere, what a joke. Drawing is a visual subject.