lines and colors :: a blog about drawing, painting, illustration, comics, concept art and other visual arts » Maja Wronska

Architectural illustration, By Maja Wronska Watercolor, Negin's favorite style, detailed architectural sketches, Beautiful watercolor paintings of historical buildings

Venice sketch by Neil Watson from his book Seeking Venice

Venice sketch by Neil Watson from his book Seeking Venice (like the idea of using ink and burt umber watercolor tones for sketching on the go, get little watercolor dish with just colors)

Gorgeous Fragmented Watercolors Form Soothing Cityscapes - My Modern Metropolis

Gorgeous Fragmented Watercolors Form Soothing Cityscapes

Famous places in Aquarelle painting is a project by Korean artist and illustrator Sunga Park. Sunga currently lives and works in Busan, Rep of South Korea.

South side of St. Marks seen from the loggia of the Ducal Palace, Venice (1850) John Ruskin (Inglaterra, 1819-1900)

John Ruskin, The South Side of St Mark’s from the Loggia of the Ducal Palace, Venice circa 1851 Pencil and watercolour heightened with white, on 3 pieces of paper, x cm

Ian Murphy Ian Murphy used some tone in certain ares to create depth. In most of Ian Murphy's work he uses a lot of 3D proportions. I would like to try and use these techniques in my work.

WHO: Ian Murphy WHAT: Venetian Canal WHY: I like the use of mark making to add depth to the drawing. I also like the way the piece guides your eye into the vanishing point becasue of the leading lines.

Venice St Marco Square art print from an original watercolor painting

Venice St Marco Square art print from an original watercolor painting

#charcoal #drawing - Moroccan Doorway by Ian Murphy

Outbuildings - This graphite and charcoal drawing is quite interesting. It has some fine details in it and as well as textures which can only be created through the roughness and softer hatchings and the obvious light and dark.

Ian Murphy Venice Drawing detail Graphite and Turpentine. I like the way that Ian Murphy sketched on scrap pieces of paper, this creates texture. I also like the way he has used tonal contrast to make he drawing vivid.

WHO: Ian Murphy WHAT: Venice drawing - Graphite and Turpentine WHY: cross hatched pattern, erased areas

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