Anatomy for Artists
This board focuses on drawing human anatomy. If you're interested in joining the Premium Anatomy for Artists course, you can sign-up by visiting…
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Jeff Watts cracks open several of his sketchbooks to give us an inside look at his work. Each book is filled to the brim with sketches, stories, and Jeff’s advice on how he approaches sketchbooking. So come check it out with us as Jeff shows us all his academic anatomy, figure, animal life drawing, painting, and illustration sketches! - https://www.proko.com/3-epic-sketchbook-tours-with-jeff-watts/
It’s the last critique of the anatomy course! In this free critique, I look at a student’s foot assignment and teach you 3 tips for checking your drawing for accurate proportions. You’ll learn why you should draw plumb lines, how you can check your drawing for major angles and how to assess the size relationships of your shapes.
The 30-day free trial to test out proko courses is still going on! I've made the biceps section available during your trial period and you can download the entire biceps eBook, watch all the premium lessons, and play with the 3d models. Start learning now - proko.com/freetrial
Bad news guys, the lower leg muscles are more complicated than the calves… But they look cool and they send a bunch of awesome tendons that look like tree roots down into the foot. Let’s try to simplify the anterolateral lower leg muscles so that you can draw them - proko.com/354
One of the main reasons we do anatomical studies is to test our understanding of the underlying muscles, tendons and bones. We need to try to design our shapes based on our knowledge of the forms rather than just the shapes we see in the photo reference. In this critique I’ll show you the difference between a boring line and a dynamic line, and fix some anatomical mistakes of one student’s leg drawings.