Looking Back: A Reflection on my MLP

5741020262_0613706646_b                                                           Leopoldissimo via Compfight cc

The end of my MLP is finally here. Two months have gone by and with them, I’ve made great progress on my drawing skills. Watch the YouTube video below to see what the end result of these weekly MLP posts have been.

To help me create these drawings, I went back to all of my previous Learning Project posts and reviewed the resources there. You can check out my MLP progress, from start to finish, here. Or, if you want a short version, you can check out my summary of these last two months here. Also, all of the YouTube videos that I uploaded onto my different blog posts can be found on my channel here.

To round off this whole drawing experience, I just want to say a few things. First and foremost, this project obviously taught me the power of technology. Today, you can choose to learn basically anything you want and find the resources on the internet to do so. Because of such a reality, teachers obviously have a great tool at their disposal and so, as we have been talking about throughout ECMP 355, technology has a large part to play in helping students learn. Now, it is just a question of HOW we should go about incorporating tech into the classroom. Luckily, Katia has given us many options for that. We have so many tools that we’ve learned about in this class, ones that will help us become better teachers. From Blue Jeans, Socrative, Kahoot, Pinterest, Google Docs, Aurasma, there are so man ways that we, as teachers, can shape lesson plans. All we have to do now is branch out and do it! No more excuses, no more fear. We’ve got to set the example for our students and one of the ways that we can do that is being the best we can be at our jobs.

Although this may not have been the main lesson of this project, I think there’s something to be said for the fact that you are never too young or too old to learn something new. I bet you, if you were to ask Tenille or Brandon six months ago if they thought they would be learning ASL and astronomy, they’d say no. All too often we think, “Oh, I don’t have enough time for that,” or “Oh, you can’t teach an old dog new tricks” when it comes to learning something new. However, in reality, these are just excuses. Learning is good for the brain and, without sound too cheesy, it’s good for the heart and soul, too. And, with all these new tools at our disposal, you now have the option to learn what you want, whenever you want and at your own speed. Yet another benefit of technology to add to the never ending list.

Thank you all for following my MLP this semester! I’ve appreciated all of your comments and your feedback helped me grow throughout these last two months. Processing feedback and applying it to your learning is something that we, as educators, will need to do in the future and I appreciate that all of you gave me an opportunity to practice this.

Have a wonderful summer, everyone!


The End Has Come: Becoming the Next Michelangelo


  André van der KAAIJ via Compfight cc

To start, I am going to reflect about what my MLP has been like over these last two months.

In my first blog post, I commented about how I had never attempted to draw a human face before. I did have some high school art experience, however, and that was a big reason why I felt confident to pursue this project. During that first week, I decided to start simple and did a few sketches of  a basic human face, just to ensure that I had a general idea of face proportion and face symmetry.


Next, I did some brushing up on the basic sketching skills that I learned in high school. Specifically, this included familiarizing myself with the different drawing pencils (see my favourite here), learning how to use blending stumps and doing a few blending exercises. Appropriately, I named this blog post “Getting the Tools in Place” because all these elements were essential for the rest of my MLP drawing journey. Check out my week two blog post here.


Week three involved me taking a bold approach and attempting to draw the human eye. Looking back, perhaps drawing “The Window into the Soul” was a bit ambitious for first getting out of the gate, but it helped me gain an idea of the challenges I’d be facing in the future. Specifically, I had some trouble drawing the light reflections in the pupil but I was able to overcome this and draw some quality eyes. Check out my progress in this blog post.

Week four was definitely my least favourite week because it involved drawing perhaps one of the most unattractive parts of the face: the nose. It was around this part of my MLP that I thought that I chose the wrong subject to do my project on. It was also around this time that I learned that perseverance and patience are key! With this in mind, I was able to draw a few noses that were semi-respectable. Click here to read about why I had so much trouble with drawing noses.


Next up, I drew lips. Out of all my lip creations, the one below was by far my favourite. Also, coincidentally (or not), it took the longest. This proved to me that, especially when drawing is concerned, the more time and effort you put into it, the better the result will be. Generally speaking, my lip-drawing weekend was a successful one.


Week six was, again, a challenging one. Of course, in the grande scheme of things, everything is difficult when you are learning something new. But, most of the hair drawings that I attempted looked like cartoon characters’ hair. All I wanted to do was to draw a glorious Beyoncé hair-blowing-in-the-fan drawing (see a picture here), but it was harder than I thought. I am proud, however, of my progress and progress is all that we can ask for, right? Especially when we are trying out something new.

Week seven was a sort of “miscellaneous” week. I decided to catch up on a bunch of things that I thought would help improve my overall sketching skills. This included drawing different shapes of eyebrows, different head shapes, and the different perspectives that you can view a human face from. This week was a relatively easy one and so it helped me get ready for a big week of completing a few finished sketches of a human face (soon to come!).


It is much easier to see how much progress I have made throughout these two months when it is laid out in one short blog post. It’s also made me reflect about how amazing it is that one can learn to do something completely new using only online resources like Youtube (check out my How-to-draw playlist here), Pinterest, DeviantArt and others. No matter one’s opinion about the use of technology in the classroom, one cannot deny the ability of technology to aide someone in the pursuit of something new. Besides online resources, I have also realized the importance of print resources and utilized a few of those in my MLP. Check out this vlog to hear about that.

Currently, I am working on drawing some finished human faces that I hope will look like the celebrities that I am actually trying to draw. That post, along with some final commentary about what this MLP has taught me, will be coming in the next couple of days.

If you could name one skill that your MLP has taught you so far, what would you say?

This and That: Some Finishing Touches


EvanHahn via Compfight cc

With the deadline for our MLP looming, I wasn’t sure what I wanted to work on for this week. So far, I had done all the major parts of the face and so I was struggling to decide what would be a good addition to all this previous work. Eventually, I decided to work on the different angles of the face, the different head shapes and the different eyebrow shapes. Together, these make up enough work for one week and they are each important for my overall goal of learning how to draw faces realistically.

To start out, I drew different perspectives of the face. As we all know, the view of our face changes depending on the angle we are viewing from. Depending on these different angles, your facial features look incredibly different; a person’s nose, for example, looks much different from the side compared to the front. For the drawing below, I copied this resource that I found on Pinterest. I thought the drawing did an excellent job of covering all the angles that you can see a face from, and how this change affects the look of the face. It’s important to consider what angle the face is at when drawing and so this was a valuable exercise for me to do.


There were also a few helpful pages from this book that I got from the library. It talks about how splitting a face in half and drawing lines on each side of the face accordingly can help in making a face symmetrical and this is something that I’ve been trying to do with all the drawings that I’ve done. It also talks about how drawing diagonal lines on the face can help you get a feel of what angles all the facial features are at.


Next up, I did some research on the different face shapes. Before this, I didn’t realize that there were so many different face shapes out there. But, delving into this subject a bit more, I realized that faces are constructed very differently. I find that it is easier to understand this if you see real life examples of these different face shapes, i.e. celebrities. Click here to check that out. Face shape is key for making a face recognizable and so it’s important to recognize that each person you draw has a distinct jaw line/facial construction. I used this website as a reference for drawing my face shapes.


Now, onto the eyebrow shapes. I found a really great still picture demonstration of how to draw an eyebrow. See that here. The key to a good eyebrow drawing is to make sure that the drawing has texture. Hair has texture and that therefore must be reflected in the drawing. To do so, you draw different hair strands darker than you do the others. You DO NOT shade your eyebrows the same colour as, unless you draw your eyebrows on, that’s not how real eyebrows look. There are, of course, many different eyebrow shapes but the main goal of these exercises was to make sure that I am able to get the eyebrow texture right. Throughout this MLP, I am finding Pinterest to be quite an asset as, again, I found a resource that helped me draw eyebrows. I will definitely be using Pinterest in the future for getting ideas for lesson plans!



Although I didn’t do any exercises in relation to the video below, I thought it was very well done and it was good for just giving a general overview of how to draw a human face. The author who did the video had excellent tips regarding how to draw a face and some of the techniques he used would be beneficial for me to use in the future.

That’s it for this week. Next week, I’m going to write my final reflection on this whole drawing process, as well as have some  sketches of a human face. As a reference, I am going to use a celebrity face and hopefully, my finished sketch will look somewhat like that person.

How’s everyone else’s MLP going?

Cue the Fans: Drawing Hair

11966675815_9cb21207d7_bBeaumonth via Compfight cc

For the first hair style that I did, this was the video that I used. I realize that the author of the video coloured the hair pink, but I just tried to copy those same value changes with lead. I did not do that as well as I would have liked, but I believe I faired fairly well considering it was my first crack at drawing hair. It is a little cartoon-lookish but it was a start, nonetheless.

For the second hair style that I did (aka 80’s rocker), I used this online resource. So far for my MLP, I haven’t used many resources from Deviant Art but good resources such as this are making me reconsider that. In addition, Deviant Art is a sort of online community where aspiring drawers like me can get together and share their work; therefore, I’m definitely going to check out this website more. Resources such as the one listed above are a valuable addition to video sources like the ones found on Youtube as the more variety of resources you get, the better you will get at whatever skill you are trying to develop. Both videos and images have their pros and cons and so trying out both these types of resources is beneficial for honing any skill.

For the third hairstyle listed in the video, I used this youtube video. What I liked the best about this video was that it really emphasized that you need to create different values in your hair, as all hair has natural highlights. Therefore, you can’t just draw every individual strand; instead, you need to look at it as a chunk of hair that looks different than the rest of your hair. Drawing hair this way is more time consuming but, in the end, it looks much more authentic and realistic.

For the fourth hairstyle (the “child’s hair”) I used this resource as a guide. I did switch up a couple of things in my drawing, but I used the steps listed in this website as a base. Perhaps what I struggled the most with in regards to drawing hair this week was putting the light reflection in the hair. Everyone’s hair is shiny and reflects at least some light. I find it’s very hard to portray this with lead, however.

Lastly, I’ve always loved the look of hair blowing in the face. Depending on the picture, I think it has a serene aspect to it. I didn’t have a specific resource that I modelled the last drawing in the video off of. But, I went on Pinterest and found some lovely hair blowing pictures; I’m at the point where I still need a reference to draw a picture and so all of those different resources were very welcomed. I think the last picture I drew was a good measure of where I am currently at with my drawing skills. Of course, that drawing was easy because it eliminated half of the face but it still required lots of time and patience.


I found this bit in How to Paint and Draw People by Samuel Marshall interesting, as well, because it talked about how to draw light and dark masses, an ability that is important for drawing hair. Beginners like me often just draw one type of value change throughout their drawings but knowing where the thicker and thinner lines really goes a long way in making your art look realistic. This book is just another resource that has been helpful in my MLP journey.

Well, that’s it for this week. I’m still contemplating on what I should work on next week, the week before the grande finale (aka I’ll draw a full-fledged face). Any ideas/thoughts/suggestions? They’re all welcomed!

Pucker Up: Drawing Lips

892836742_58a81b4d2e_b Jeff Kubina via Compfight

This week, I drew lips. It seems like as these months go by, each week is getting progressively harder; I’ve certainly learned so far that drawing requires patience. But, at the same time, I’ve had fun doing it; even though I’ve wanted to scream and crumple my paper many times, I’ve learned that perseverance is key!

I decided to look up resources on Pinterest this week to see what I could find. My sudden interest in Pinterest is due to Joey’s, Gaby’s and Amy’s wonderful Pinterest presentation and screencast. I have a feeling that Pinterest might be another procrastination tool that I get into during the school year!

So, the first resource I looked up on Pinterest was this one. I like this picture because it does everything in steps and you can see with each step how the shading goes more in depth and the lips start to look more like lips. I like how there is nothing particularly fancy about the different steps and so I decided to do my own drawing of the picture to get into the grove of things.


By this time, I was thinking that Pinterest was a really good resource for drawing and so I decided to draw this one. Now, I wasn’t even going to include the next drawing in this post because it’s not very good; however, I think it is a good lesson on the limitations of Pinterest. I found that, with the picture I copied this from, there were not enough steps and I found myself floundering, not knowing what to do with the shadings or the proportions. Unlike the drawing above, this was a fairly complex, realistic picture of lips and so unless you already have a solid background in drawing, I’m not sure if looking up these particular kind of resources in Pinterest would be beneficial.


After this semi-failure, I went back to YouTube tutorials. One of the most helpful videos that I used this week was this one.

I learned a lot of things in this video, things that didn’t just pertain to drawing lips. The first thing that I learned was that you should always reference a real photograph when you are drawing. I haven’t been doing that these last previous weeks – I have just been mimicking what the resources showed me. This isn’t the best for my personal learning, I have realized; I should really be observing closely what I want to draw first – in real form – before jumping right into it. This way, I can identify exactly what needs to be drawn, especially the subtle things (i.e. the small creases in the lips).

Like the video shows, I used a grid to get the proportions of my lips right. I’ve done this most other weeks, as well, and it is great for beginners because it trains your brain as to how the different parts of the face are proportioned.

I followed this video exactly as the author set it out. The only thing that I found difficult was the shading. The man in the video was able to shade everything perfectly with just his pencil. For the smooth look that he was portraying, however, I had to use my blending stump. I read an article once that some artists consider using blending tools – like a blending stump – cheating. But, I was definitely not accomplishing anything by just using a pencil for blending; besides, in my opinion, one should do whatever s/he wants when drawing. It is a hobby, after all.

Needless to say, in this video, I was able to practice shading immensely. It really is amazing how different something looks pre and post shading. Shading makes everything look real – it creates dimension, it creates shadows, it creates different values. Having good technique for shading really is important if you wish to be a good drawer and I am glad that I brushed up on my blending skills the second week of the Major Learning Project.

To add to this thought, the author said that there really shouldn’t be any artificial lines in any realism drawing. What he meant by this is that all the lines in the drawing should be natural lines created by value differences. This brought me back to high school as this is something that my art teacher often said. You want everything to look natural and a harsh black line looks out of place against the backdrop of different, softer values.

Anyway, this is the drawing that I produced from watching the video.


You can literally spend hours and hours on one drawing; that’s what I have learned. Even when I was in art class in high school, there was never a time when I thought, “Ok, I’m done!” Instead, deadlines always demanded when I had to hand in my work. I feel like this is the same for every artist out there. A sign of a great artist is that s/he is never happy with their work; there is always room for improvement somewhere!

Finally, I drew a variation on this video.

I started out trying to mimic what the author was doing but then I found that I wanted to make my own changes. For example, I wanted to use a darker pencil and I wanted the lips to look like the were wearing some sort of lipstick. This is not the most realistic drawing of lips ever, but I found it fun to kind of branch out and put out my own interpretation on a particular set of lips.


Well, that’s it for now. I think I’m going to do hair next week – it sounds easy but I’ve heard from people that it isn’t. Any tips out there for how to draw hair? Anything a beginner like me should know?

Noses: The Bane of My Existence

3567394675_69b0bacb78                                                                       fmgbain via Compfight cc

Everyone’s noses are different; needless to say, there are a variety of nose shapes out there. Throw that in with weird cartilage and different shadows, drawing noses has been my toughest task yet. I’m always up for a challenge, however! And drawing noses has certainly tested my patience. The hardest part, I think, is drawing the nose in isolation to the face. I didn’t have this problem with drawing the eyes, but it is difficult to get the nose’s shading right when it is not part of a whole face. But I have persevered! And I have some noses that I’ve draw that I want everyone to see.

First off, just to familiarize myself with what I would be dealing with regarding noses, I went to this website. I liked the diagrams in this website because it focused a lot on the different angles and the key elements of the nose. As we know, if a person is turned sideways, you will get a side view of their nose which looks much different than the front view. Look at the picture from this website and you’ll see what I mean. So, in my drawings, I wished to incorporate this element; not only will I become more familiar with the parts of the nose as a result, but I’ll also be able to draw more diversely, as well.

I did my own little sketches of the noses in the first website mentioned. This helped me get the different angles of the nose right and also gave me an idea of the general anatomy of the nose.


There were a couple of excerpts from my books that helped me a bit with drawing the nose, as well.





There really wasn’t a whole lot of information in my print sources about how to draw noses but these few pages nevertheless helped. Like I said in this video, it is good to have as many resources as possible in order to supplement your learning and make you as good as what you’re doing as possible.

Of course, YouTube videos, as always, helped me enormously this week. I liked watching this video because it made me realize that, really, the nose is just a bunch of shapes with some shading. The shading, though, is the hardest part as I was amazed and a little depressed, frankly, about how the author of this video was able to transform a fairly average nose into a pencil masterpiece! I am afraid my nose-drawing skills are not yet at this level but I know I can only get better with practice!

I also used this video while drawing my noses. Again, the man in this video drew three very simple shapes and then put in shadows to make the nose look realistic. One of the things that the man did so effortlessly – no doubt because he is an experienced drawer – is that his nose was perfectly symmetrical. So far in this journey, and not only just for the noses, I have had trouble making everything symmetrical and that is something that I will just have to get more of a feel of as I grow as a drawer.

Lastly, I enjoyed this website because, again, it simplified the nose into a series of shapes and went step by step on how to finish the nose off with shading. I also liked this website because it differentiated between a female and male nose as, oftentimes, the female’s nose is smaller and slimmer.

With that, I’ll leave you all to examine my noses.





Are my noses as awkward as I think they are? Maybe I should draw Voldemort who doesn’t have a nose (For non Harry Potter fans, he’s a guy without a nose). Then I’d be set!

What has been YOUR biggest challenge in your Major Learning Project so far?

No Pressure: Drawing the Window into the Soul

3256314260_c84b3b454c_bDomGromit via Compfight cc

Now, for a little explanation about this week’s learning project and learning how to draw eyes:

I browsed through this website before I started drawing my eyes. It was helpful to go over everything that I was going to need to do so that I could familiarize myself with all of the steps that I was going to have to make. Sometimes, when I watch YouTube videos, they go a little fast or I miss something said and so I have to go back, find my place, and listen to what was said again. What I liked the most about this website was that it broke everything down into steps and for me, I find drawing a lot easier when I can see the progression of a couple simple shapes to a realistic eye.

I consulted quite a few images when I was drawing my eyes because I found it helpful to have different still images that I could really look at and consult. For example, I used this image but I found that there were too big of steps between the different stages of the drawings and so it was hard for me to try to fill in the gaps. However, I liked the photo because the shading in it was excellent and the detail in the irises were spot-on.

I liked this image a bit more because there were more steps I could follow and it provided a different perspective of the eye. Lots of times, people only draw eyes that are depicted staring right at you and I think it helps you build better skill to vary the perspective up a bit. So, using this step-by-step drawing, I drew an eye like the one depicted in the above video, one that incorporated the eyebrow and used a bit of shading.

The videos that I used in particular while drawing these eyes are posted above. I liked the first video because it went through the various steps that beginners should use while creating an eye and the ongoing commentary from the author was helpful. I also liked how she told the watcher to draw “guiding lines” that you could erase later because those lines are helpful in making sure your eye is properly proportioned. From this video, I had the most trouble with drawing the “starburst” pattern in the iris and so I had to watch that part three times so that I could get it right. I liked how the author included the reflecting light in the iris, as well, because that’s a staple of any realistic eye.

I very much enjoyed the second video because it gave a general overview of the structure of the eye and some of the do’s and dont’s for drawing eyes. It’s important, I think, to have a general grasp on the anatomy of the eye so that you can draw it properly and so this video was helpful in that aspect.

There are some more videos that I looked at on my YouTube playlist. I didn’t spend too much time on these videos, though, so I won’t post a blurb about them.

I am still in the process of finding a good book on drawing for me to use for the rest of my major learning project! I am trying to find one at the library as most of the ones I’ve seen at Chapters are expensive. Any suggestions out there? Or any other comments about my progress so far? I am a little amazed at how well it’s going. I’m quite happy I took this class or else I don’t think I would have been motivated enough to draw at all this summer!

Take Two: Getting the Tools in Place

2927409019_b6930af1f9 Chapendra via Compfight cc

Hello, everyone.

Another week has gone by and I am excited to show the progress I’ve made for my drawing major learning project. Because I do have some experience with drawing, I have enough background knowledge that I’ll be able to start drawing actual faces soon. But first, I need to refresh my drawing skills as I haven’t drawn since high school and there a few fundamental skills that I need to know. To start out, I refreshed my knowledge about drawing pencils.

As you can see, I have six different drawing pencils. The difference in these types of pencils is the type of lead that they have in them. The “B” behind some of the numbers shown above stands for black and it is darker than the “H” pencils. Believe it or not, I never knew that before and I learned it here.  Through my work so far, I like to use the darker pencils because they blend more easily. The lead in “B” pencils are softer than those in the “H” pencils which is why the lead is easier to blend on paper. As you can see here, there are many more types of pencils than the ones that I have. But what I have will be good enough; even for advanced drawers, 6 pencils are enough.

While looking up different techniques that I may have to use in the future for sketching faces, I came across this picture of Peter Dinklage. What I was impressed with here was the hatching and cross hatching techniques that the author used to give the face dimension. It was because of this that I decided I was going to do some work on these techniques. I used this video to help me get started on how to hatch and cross hatch. As you can see from my picture, the grade of my hatching and cross hatching gets lighter and lighter as the boxes go on. I thought this was important to incorporate because using different tones will be essential if I am to draw a realistic face – the shadows on people’s faces range from light to dark. This video was helpful in that it helped me figure out how to shade going light to dark which is not as easy as it looks.IMG_3704From these videos, I practiced hatching by drawing a few shapes. As you can see, the hatching gives them more dimension. For the square, I used a 4B pencil, as you may notice by the darker lines. For the cylinder, I used the “B” pencil. This type of experience will be useful in the future as I go on to drawing faces.


Next, I just wanted to practice regular blending techniques. For these, I used my blending stumps to give the lead a smooth look. This video helped me become more familiar with blending stumps and how to use them. In particular, I was having trouble with excess lead being on my blending stump, leading to blotches on my paper, and so this video gave me tips of how to avoid that. Aside from the exercise that I did above, the video also briefly showed how to blend with a blending stump while drawing a face and so I will return to this video in the future as a reference. 11148369_10152881833991381_1691842775792943874_o

For the above picture, I used the technique chiaroscuro. I learned about chiaroscuro in high school and basically, it is about creating art by creating contrasts of light and dark. You can get a more in depth definition here. To create this piece, I copied this picture. I wanted to try this exercise out because it is an excellent way to improve your shading and blending techniques. In addition, it helps you pay attention to the different parts of an object that, while drawing, makes it realistic. For example, while drawing, you have to mimic the shadows and the highlights, or else the picture will not look real. Using proper technique is essential for every good drawer and so although it is the least fun to learn about, it is nevertheless important.

In addition to the different resources I used, I really enjoyed watching this video. The video went through a general overview of the types of pencils you can use and the different textures they can create. It will be a great resource to go back to in the future if I want to vary my drawing techniques.

That’s it for now! Next week, I’m going to start drawing eyes! I’m also planning on making a YouTube playlist for drawing. I’ll put the link up later. Any resources in particular that I should look at? Any drawers out there that have any good tips for drawing eyes?

The Beginning of My Journey: The Art of Drawing Faces

These are the basic faces that I drew. With these faces, I was most concerned with getting the proportions right and so I didn’t bother erasing the lines after; these lines are useful in observing the general overview of the face. I used three resources while drawing these faces. For the face below, I followed this youtube video. I liked this video because it explained to me the distance that every piece of the face is from one other. Also, if I was to start a real sketch on this particular face, I could easily erase the lines on his face and work on the shading to make it seem realistic. However, as you may be able to see, the right part of this man’s jaw is not equal to his left side. That was one downfall of the video is it did not explain a way in which you could ensure that both side of the jawlines were equal. I did, however, like the video’s demonstration of how to draw hair as, from what I’ve heard, hair is not easy to master. The hair I drew here is very simple, but I think it works with the man’s face.


The next resource I used for this next sketch is this wiki page. Out of all the resources I used for this particular post, this was probably my least favourite. The demonstration that it shows on the page was not done by a human hand (instead, it was done electronically) and so the end result that the page shows is not realistic. When I saw the end result that this resource brought me to, I decided to look for other resources that would help me add to the product. The next website I found helped me add a bit more realism to her face and to her hair. I made her ears a bit more 3D and I added eyelashes to her eyes. In particular, I am satisfied with the shape of this woman’s face but I am not a big fan of her lips as they do not appear even from left to right. I would have been better to follow a resource such as this and I will be sure to consult it later when I focus on creating lips. Like I said, for this blog post, I was more concerned with the general make-up of the face rather than mastering every part of it and so, for now, I am satisfied with the result.


Lastly, I decided to go back to my first resource and try to do another face – practice makes perfect! This particular gentleman has a particularly angular face and large eyes. This may not be so realistic in everyday life but I wanted to experiment with the different kinds of faces that I could create and I was quite surprised at how different this face was from all of the rest.


I am happy with all of my attempts at drawing faces. Particularly, I am satisfied with the variety of faces that I created. However, I still need to work on making sure that I create the different parts of the face evenly to ensure that everything is symmetrical. Also, I want to keep on working on proportions so I am going to continue using the line scheme like I did in the above examples to ensure that the face is realistic.

That’s it for now! Anyone have any suggestions or comments on my drawings so far? Hopefully they’ll get better!