Monday, January 28, 2008

Charlie the dog!


I did a new Charlie. (above)

Update:
I did an expiriment with doing some own expresions, I used a bugs bunny sheet as reference. But I don't have a good feeling about it... When I whas making this one's I had the feeling that I didn't knew good what to do. I think that I need to practise more to get more confident about it.

6 comments:

amir avni said...

These look great!

Roberto said...

Your studies keep improving every time. Great work, Mitch.

"I get a bit jealous by seeing such good study's and than I wanting to be able to do that."
I hope you don't mind me responding to something from two posts ago. Personally, I sometimes envy those type of people as well.

On a sidenote, after reading that recent post about construction (with a some links to some past lessons) on John's blog, I am thinking about redoing some of the lessons, using the knowledge I currently have (which is a whole LOT more than I had many months ago).

Mitch Leeuwe said...

Thanks Amir! Im thinking what I will do next... Any sugestions? Maybe I should try some own expresions.

"I hope you don't mind me responding to something from two posts ago."
Offcourse not, that keeps the blog's alive :)

"I am thinking about redoing some of the lessons, using the knowledge I currently have"
That is always a good thing. I mean the drawings we learn from are so good that we can learn so mutch from. More then we probarly expect.

Keep up the nice work Roberto!

Mr. Trombley said...

Dear Sir, I would like to tell you that I have temporary access to a computer and time, so I have done another post on video games.

Mr. Trombley said...

Dear Sir, that is an excellent observation you made! In fact my next few posts will cover games that are more narrative centered covering the good (Tim Schafer's work), the bad (Metal Gear Solid 2), and the ugly (Eli Wallach).

Raff said...

It stands to be stated that your blog is inspiring me to practice more often.

That coming-to-life, pop-off-the-page look is really coming through in many of your drawings.