Description: So I uploaded the finished art for this tutorial to my Facebook page and people seemed to like what they saw. My mother has been requesting a tattoo design like the one I am submitting now. She told me that she would really like to see what type of tattoo I could make in the form of a cool Geisha face surrounded by everything about the art. The idea got me into thinking about what I could create. A few days went by and ironically four other people asked for a tattoo in the form of a geisha girl. After two more days of thinking I came up with the design you see here. Having said that hoopla, here is "<strong>how to draw a geisha tattoo</strong>", step by step. I really love how the drawing came out, so I hope you guys do too. I still have one last tut going up. So if you are looking for something easy to draw before the nights up, stick around because this just may be a crossing.
Description: Slowly sketch out the actual structure of her face from a 3/4 angle. When you have accomplished that task, begin drawing the eyes in the form of lids and lashes. Draw the small shaped eyebrows, as well as the nose and mouth or lips. Add the crease lines to form the shape of the eyes as they appear closed.
Description: Here you will begin sketching out the pulled back, perfectly combed and style hair. Draw the swirls in her hair, then draw in the threaded band made of hair to hold her bun. Sketch out her earlobe, then draw the lining of her neck.
Description: Using the shapes you just made, draw in the flowers in her hair, and then take your time as you draw the larger flower on her neck. When the flowers are sketched out and detailed, you will need to draw some fallen flower petals.
Description: This is when the lessons starts to get tricky. Begin drawing the water that swoops around her neck and splashes in different directions. You will draw some more flowers on the water, then take your time as you detail the water.
Description: Here is the beautiful Geisha when you are done. Now you can color in the drawing using either black and white shades, or use all different types of colors to make a piece that looks like some Ed Hardy's work.