May 6, 2017

How To Draw Demons | Part 2: Demoness




In case you missed my latest Comic Art Tutorial...


Check out How Draw Demons | Part 2: Demoness right here:


Following on from Part 1 of the How to Draw Demons series, this Comic Art lesson will take you through my process for drafting, designing and refining a comic art styled Demoness.


We’ll build upon the initial foundations of the drawing, sketching in the facial features, anatomy and the demonic design elements that’ll ultimately develop into a refined piece of Comic Art sketch.



I’ll also explain my creative process as I highlight the design decisions I’m making along the way to create a unique and otherworldly look to the character.


In other news... Last night HTDC hit the 10,000 subscriber mark on Youtube!

I love creating these tutorials and being able to share my insight with so many other people makes it all the more worth while. And that it's actually helping them out.


Thanks for all of your support! I hope you enjoy the "How Draw Demons | Part 2: Demoness" tut, and that you get a ton of value out of it.



New Posts
  • Drawing Powerful Heroes Vol. 2 is the latest from Bart Sears. His powerful drawings have graced the pages of comic books for over 30 years. He did monthly tutorials in Wizard magazine in the 1990s for years and is now collecting them in books with all new tutorials. Along with this site this book is a must have for aspiring and professional comic book artists. Be a part of the campaign and help bring this book to life. Thank you, Andy Smith Art Director Ominous Press
  • Hey everyone, I don't know about you guys, but I usually do a quick thumb first, dropping in some perspective lines, scan it, blow it up to size and then trace off onto good paper before going to my final drawing. Here's a tutorial I found helpful on setting up my perspective lines after I scanned in my thumb, and making sure what I had drawn was correct.
  • Here's a neat article on Comic Book Page Aspect Ratios & Templates LINK: "Webcomic? Graphic Novel [long form], Ero album, American pamphlet? Will your book be digital first or pint? Standard American comics typically are printed 6.63″ x 10.24″ (16.84 x 26.01 cm). European comics typically come hard bound, and 8.4″ x 11.6″ in (21×30 cm). Trade Paperback graphic novels vary widely, and there are a few standard sizes for Manga, Zines too. This is something we MUST resolve before we start drawing. So give it some thought."
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