A mini-lesson on drawing the mouth: Understanding the basic structures of the various facial features goes a long way in achieving a realistic depiction in a drawing.
To make a collage that will last for years, you need to use a glue that's up to the job. Collage artist Jonathan Talbot gives his recommendations and tips.
Congratulations to our September 2016 Artist of the Month, David Caesar! Caesar was a finalist in The Artist’s Magazine‘s Annual Art Competition! His piece Arrow can be seen below. Read more about Caesar and the project he’s currently working on that he hopes to spend decades perfecting. Guelph, Ontario ~ davidcaesar.com I began drawing at a very young age, with superhero...
The Emanuel Nine will forever be remembered in these commemorative portraits by artists at the Principle Gallery in Charleston, N.C.
Still life artist Harriet Shorr arranged her setups with strange and disparate objects. With from-the-gut planning, she let the meaning fall where it might.
Congratulations to our August 2016 Artist of the Month, Cap Pannell! Pannell was a finalist in The Artist’s Magazine‘s Annual Art Competition! His piece Winter Afternoon at White Rock Lake can be seen below. Read more about Pannell and why he would rather be called a painter than an artist. Dallas, Texas ~ cappannell.com I started drawing when...
When working in oil, Deborah Quinn-Munson will pick up a palette knife to begin activating the surface. In this free demonstration, she shares her process, from storyboard to finished painting.
Congratulations to our July 2016 Artist of the Month, Tong Luo! Luo was a finalist in The Artist’s Magazine‘s Annual Art Competition! His piece Lonely Girl can be seen below. Read more about Luo, his art education, what he tries to accomplish with his vision, and who has been a constant source of inspiration throughout his life. Guangzhou,...
Painting with acrylics while incorporating elements of collage allows for an intuitive process of experimentation and discovery.
"My goal is to paint something convincing," says Randall Exon. "There's a certain type of authenticity that I think I can only reach through my own memory banks."
Painting rocks, for me, is, in part, a matter of contrasts and harmonized similarities. Contrasts can consist of lights and darks; large and smaller areas; and sharp edges, lost edges and all edges in-between. Then there are the textural contrasts of the paint itself.