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anakin

Vytvořeno 14.01.2009 19:25:18 | Poslední změna 14.01.2009 19:35:49



Ever wanted to draw Star Wars characters and vehicles just like the professional comic book artists? In this step-by-step series, Star Wars artists and illustrators show you how to draw some of the most beloved characters in the saga.

Star Wars illustrator Grant Gould explains with these easy-to-follow steps on how to draw Anakin Skywalker from Star Wars: The Clone Wars. Steps 1-4 are to be drawn lightly with a pencil. No pen, no dark lines. Finished lines and details will come at the end.

Download the instructions for this tutorial here as well:
Draw Anakin Skywalker

Step One:
Drawing lightly with a pencil, create a framework using basic shapes like circles and ovals. The key is to start simple and flesh it out as you go.

Step Two:
Draw the head, chest and shoulders of Anakin. Very lightly with your pencil, create the body and armor outlines over your framework.

Step Three:
Now's a good time to draw Anakin's hair, eyebrows, nose, and mouth. And don't be afraid to erase and redraw lines if need be. Practice makes perfect!

Step Four:
Now that you have the framework down and all of Anakin's major facial features, you can start adding more details such as the lines in his hair, the scar on his face, shading on his nose, the indents on his armor, etc. It can be helpful to use images from The CLone Wars as a reference too.

Step Five:
Go over your final lines with a pen or marker. Once your ink lines are dry, erase the pencil lines. Or use heavier pencil lines over the lighter ones. However you decide to finish your drawing is completely up to you!

clone wars capitan

Vytvořeno 14.01.2009 19:19:55 | Poslední změna 14.01.2009 19:21:09
Ever wanted to draw Star Wars characters and vehicles just like the professional comic book artists? In this step-by-step series, Star Wars artists and illustrators show you how to draw some of the most beloved characters in the saga.

Anakin Skywalker's second in command during the Clone Wars, Clone Captain Rex (CC-7567) was a freethinking and aggressive soldier's-soldier. Gruff, no-nonsense and tough as nails, Rex voiced his professional opinion to even the highest-ranking Jedi. In command of the famed 501st Clone Trooper Battalion, Rex and his men were assigned to patrol the most lawless and dangerous sectors of the galaxy within the feared Outer Rim.

Star Wars illustrator Grant Gould explains with these easy-to-follow steps on how to draw Captain Rex. Steps 1-5 are to be drawn lightly with a pencil. No pen, no dark lines. Finished lines and details will come at the end.

Download the instructions for this tutorial here as well:
Draw Clone Captain Rex


Step One:
Drawing lightly with a pencil, create a framework using basic shapes like circles and ovals. This will tell you where the shoulders are, elbows, etc.


Step Two:
Now it's time to flesh out your body shapes a bit more. Again, very lightly with your pencil, draw the arms, belt, blasters, head and torso.


Step Three:
Once you have the basic structure of the body in place, you can start adding in details, such as the helmet lines and shoulder plates. Feel free to erase and redraw your lines until they look just right.


Step Four:
Continue to add details to Rex's armor, belt and blasters. Be sure to draw his fingers as well. Illustrating hands and figures can be tricky. A good way to teach yourself how to draw them more accurately is to take digital photos of your own hands in various poses. You can then use those photos as reference for when you're drawing.


Step Five:
Go over your final lines with a pen or marker. Once your ink lines are dry, erase the pencil lines. Or use heavier pencil lines over the lighter ones. However you decide to finish your drawing is completely up to you.


falcon

Vytvořeno 14.01.2009 19:16:38 | Poslední změna 14.01.2009 19:18:17


Ever wanted to draw Star Wars characters and vehicles just like the professional comic book artists? In this step-by-step series, Star Wars artists and illustrators show you how to draw some of the most beloved characters in the saga.

Star Wars illustrator Brent Woodside explains with these easy-to-follow steps on how to draw a massive battle with the Millennium Falcon!

Step One:
To begin, look through your Star Wars comics, magazines, books and posters, as well as images here on Starwars.com like the one above. Notice how battles look with different ships. Note the angle of ships as they speed through space chasing after one another.

Step Two:
Look over the reference and let your imagination run wild, or draw with directly from your reference. If you draw with direct reference you will have an image that will look very similar to the original picture. If you want to try to make up a battle from scratch, it's helpful to first try out your ideas into by drawing little sketches called " thumbnails." These will help you decide what the image is going to look like. It is a good idea to do several of them.

Step Three:
When you decide on a thumbnail you like it is time to develop it into a concept. Here are two different thumbnails to create a concept sketch.

Step Four:
Once you have a clear idea of your layout it is time to draw the image full size. Look for the basic shapes of the objects in the picture. Draw them out as simple shapes like circles, squares, and cones that make up the main objects, in this case the ships.

Step Five:
The first level of details should be spread throughout the picture. Try to look for the most important shapes that identify the objects. Notice the hexagonal shapes of the TIE fighter wings, the outrigger cockpit of the Falcon and the boxy shapes on the top of the Star Destroyer. Make sure to draw your details evenly throughout the drawing. Don't focus on one area too much because you might have to change the position or size of something later.

Step Six:
Once you have these new lines in place go back and erase out the lines that no longer make sense. Also clean up the lines that will be used.

Step Seven:
For the next layer of details you will need to go back to your reference and look for the major details that make the ships identifiable. You might even have to find it helpful to look closely at a toy of the space ship to look for the smaller details.

Step Eight:
Again clean up all the unnecessary lines left after your last update.

Step Nine:
The next bunch of details is usually more specific. Don't skimp on these because they will make the drawing more believable.

Step Ten:
Check for lines that no longer make sense and clear them out, or they will cause you confusion later.

Step Eleven:
Now for some very tiny little details and textures. Look at your reference and try to figure out what the details are, and how they work. An understanding of this will help you to illustrate it. Complex machines like the Millennium Falcon won't look like machines without their little details.

Step Twelve:
Clean up the lines again. This stage of the drawing is just as important as drawing the lines.

Step Thirteen:
These are the final details. Look for anything you might have forgotten before and get it in there. At this point you might take a break from the drawing and come back to it. This will give you a new outlook on the drawing and pick up on things you had not realized you missed.

Step Fourteen:
This is the final clean up stage. Make sure the lines you have make sense and work well together.

Step Fifteen:
Coloring and shading is up to you. Try using really basic colors like a coloring book and then decide on a light source and lighten and darken accordingly. Good luck!

droids

Vytvořeno 14.01.2009 19:14:58 | Poslední změna 14.01.2009 19:16:28

Part 1

Ever wanted to draw Star Wars characters and vehicles just like the professional comic book artists? In this step-by-step series, Star Wars artists and illustrators show you how to draw some of the most beloved characters in the saga.

Star Wars illustrator Brent Woodside explains with these easy-to-follow steps on how to draw EG-05 droid from the Clone Wars Lightsaber Duels game.

Step One:
Use a good reference of the character like the one above, which will prove invaluable later. For this particular piece the awesome Star Wars The Clone Wars: Lightsaber Duels game for the Wii would be great reference.

Step Two:
Professional artists often draw a few thumbnail sketches, or little drawings (as small as a thumbnail), to work out ideas of how they want a character or a scene to look. Sketch out any ideas you have.

Step Three:
Select your favorite thumbnail and create a refined sketch of it. I have the benefit of working digitally so I can enlarge my thumbnail and sketch right in top of it. If you are not working on a computer then you can get the same result from making a copy of your thumbnail at an increased size. Then tape the print and a similarly sized piece of lead transfer paper to another piece of paper or card stock. Do your refined drawing in red pen (so you can easily see your lines) directly on the copy, and as long as you have the lead paper facing the right way you will have a cleaned up version that still retains the fluidity of your thumbnail.

Step Four:
The cleaned up version should look like this. At this stage you want to make sure the anatomy of the figures makes sense in three dimensions. You can see the geometrical shapes I have broken the chests, legs, arms and heads into. Later we will have to get rid of some of these lines, but at this stage they are important.

Step Five:
Now that we have the structure of the characters lets get the unnecessary lines out of there so we are not confused by them.

Step Six:
Start bringing in some of the details you see in the reference pictures.

Step Seven:
Continue to bring more details in. It will help to be able to view your characters from multiple angles, thus it is a good time to take a break and play Clone Wars Lightsaber Duels. I am acquiring reference, really, I promise!

Step Eight:
Pry yourself from the Wii to continue drawing. Put any extra details in and clear out any lines that are no longer required. If you are working without a computer then skip steps 9-12 for right now and do steps 13-16.

Step Nine:
The coloring begins. On the computer I can paint the details in behind the lines layer. It is similar to a coloring book. You can easily get a similar effect using markers or water colors over your pencil lines. Look to the reference to see what colors go where.

Part 2

Step Ten:
At this stage I begin adding in lighting effects. Pick which direction the light is coming from and lighten the base coat in that direction. Darken the sides the light is not coming from. I also use the lighting effects to define the shape of things, such as the panels on EG-05's chest and the wrinkles of Anakin's robes. On the computer I do these on top of the lines layer. With markers or paints I would recommend using colored pencils. Once the markers or paints has dried the black and white colored pencils should lighten or darken the original colors.

Step Eleven:
The base coat of the lightsabers is applied. These are arcing flashes to indicate movement.

Step Twelve:
The white of the blade goes on top of and inside the colored swatches and mimics the shape.

Step Thirteen:
On the computer I do the background separately then mix the foreground and the background into a finished piece. To start a background I pick a horizon line and two points for perspective, then make several guide lines. I make all of the lines so that as I do a thumbnail of the background I can keep it in perspective. With pencil and paper I still do this but very lightly using a ruler.

Step Fourteen:
I quickly do a sketch of what I want the back ground to look like, while paying attention to the guidelines. The guides help you understand what parts of the building are bellow and above our view. So for instance if you would see the top or the bottom of a building.

Step Fifteen:
Refine your sketch. Do it similarly to how we did it in Step 3.

Step Sixteen:
Here are the cleaned up lines. Now if you skipped to these steps jump back to Step 9

Step Seventeen:
Base coloring similar to step 9.

Step Eighteen:
Lighting and shading similar to Step 10. Because it is day outside and there are big windows as the primary part of the background I decided the light would be coming from that way. Shadows are created on the floor accordingly.

Step Nineteen:
The windows are put in. Using a digital paint brush I lighten and then create streaks in the windows to make it appear glass is there. This goes on top of the line we made for the buildings so they appear to be behind the glass.

Step Twenty:
I combine the two images and play with the lighting a little to make the colors appear more powerful and emphasize the characters. Now, with the piece complete and a detailed understanding of his workings I plan to challenge EG-05 to a duel with my Wii mote.

clone troper

Vytvořeno 14.01.2009 19:02:38 | Poslední změna 14.01.2009 19:09:01
Ever wanted to draw Star Wars characters and vehicles just like the professional comic book artists? In this step-by-step series, Star Wars artists and illustrators show you how to draw some of the most beloved characters in the saga, as well as new faces and creatures from Star Wars: Episode III Revenge of the Sith (available on DVD Nov. 1). So get your pencils and paper ready!

The Republic clone trooper represents the future of galactic warfare. Being far more advanced than the battle droid armies. As discovered in Attack of the Clones, the clones were grown from genetic material taken from an extremely skilled bounty hunter named Jango Fett in the cloning facilities of Tipoca City, on Kamino. Growth acceleration was key to the clones' development as they were constantly trained in fighting techniques, piloting skills and battlefield tactics.

Clone troopers wore hard white armor, their identical faces concealed behind a t-shaped visor. In the first units, color-coded armor showed rank, with green troopers being sergeants, blue being lieutenants, red being captains, and yellow being commanders. By the end of the war, color-designation came to signify not rank, but individual units, who often became more customized with mission specific gear and armor modifications such as the Galactic Marines, the Shock Troopers, the Attack Battalion and the Star Corps. (As you draw your own clone troopers, you can decide what their color scheme will be.)

During the Clone Wars, the clones fought alongside the Jedi Masters who led them into battle, creating a lifelong bond that only soldiers understand. But in Revenge of the Sith, fans see clone troopers at their deadliest, following Order 66 given by the Emperor to exterminate all Jedi from the Jedi Temple and various battlegrounds on planets scattered throughout the galaxy.

Star Wars webstrip illustrator Tom Hodges explains his super-easy steps on how to draw your very own clone trooper.

Steps 1-7 are to be drawn lightly with a pencil. No pen, no dark lines. Finished lines and details will come at the end.

Step One:
Start with the circle. Always start with the circle when drawing any character -- even ones with weird heads.

Step Two:
On the circle, divide your center of the face/helmet and the eye line guide. This is a 3/4 view which is very common when drawing characters. This allows you to show both the front and part of the side of the character. At this point, it helps to throw in a basic shape to the body to help you along the way further.

Step Three:
Now start to create more "guides" to your clone trooper. Bring the center of the face/helmet line further, the clone's "mouth" which is just a basic triangle without the bottom line. Put a small circle on the side of the large circle of where the ear would be. Add the shoulders and a collar of his armor.

Step Four:
Start bringing more shapes and details into the piece. The lower lines for the helmet, the break off of the shoulder and chest armor. And you'll notice another "eye line" slightly under the existing line.

Step Five:
This is where the fun begins! Now is the time to add some details such as the visor and "mouth" lines, the "speakers" on the front of the mask and the shortened "fin" on top of the helmet.

Step Six:
Start to really take those bits and pieces and put this puzzle together. The helmet details, as you can see are just a matter of taking what you did in Steps 4 and 5 and filling in the blanks. It is all basic lines and shapes.

Step Seven
The straps on the chest armor have a series of lines across that need to be filled in. Work on adding more detail to the helmet's "mouth" lines. You can also figure out various details you need to add by looking at pictures of clones as well as clone action figures. You might also find small X's in certain spots over the clone. This is to save you time. If you're going to ink the piece in the next step the X's will make it so you won't have to fill those in with pencil and you can use your colored pencils or markers.

Step Eight:
I use a Rapidograph pen with India Ink and a brush for the larger areas. But you can use Micron pens, Uni-Ball pens and Sharpie Markers -- or anything you're comfortable with like waterproof markers. Erase your lines, and you have a crisp, clean clone trooper!

Step Nine:
I did this in Adobe Photoshop, you can do it with crayons, color pencils, markers -- whatever you choose. I went with the 501st "Vader's Legion" motif on this guy. You can just about go with any color scheme you like. Create your own color scheme for your clone. Make it your own design!