Description: We sniff, smell, breathe, and live with the nose. This tutorial has lots of drawings for you to choose from and it's very informative. As a drawing tool, I would suggest you to fav this tut. We have different noses, viewpoints, and expressions. The visible part of our noses is the protruding part that bears the nostrils. The shape of the nose is determined by the ethmoid bone an the nasal septum, which consists mostly of cartilage and separates the nostrils. Normally, the male nose is larger than the female. I hope you will enjoy "How to Draw Realistic Noses." Please fav, show your love, and comment. Thank you all. Peace and love to you until next time!
Description: It is great to start out with this ladder-like guidelines. Try drawing these nose shapes within the ladder to practice creating or blocking in the nose before shading and softening your picture for completion. Notice the different types of noses displayed. You can try drawing some of your own too.
Description: There are many different ways to start your sketching. Three different types of guidelines to start your drawing is offered in this tut. Try finding which one is the most comfortable to draw. (1) Start with the circles representing the tip of the nose and nostril areas. Sketch these in lightly. (2) Now draw in the profile of the nose.
Description: PROFILE NOSES (3) As you can see the three different noses developing. The type of shading I am using is called crosshatching. In this step, start with sharp diagonal lines going in one direction with your pencil. I used a 0.7mm Fine leaded mechanical pencil. For the darker lines, I used my 9B graphite pencil. Notice how there is only subtle shading changes as it gets darker. Do not use hard outlines or else your drawing will look like a cartoon. (4) In this step, I crossed over with diagonal lines in the same direction with my fine lead. I used my 9B graphite pencil for the darker shaded areas (nostrils).
Description: We are starting with the crosshatching. Make sure only the areas around the nostrils are outline. Notice how the bridge, tip, and nostril are shaping with the subtle shading only. If your white area is not shaping like the picture, take an eraser (kneaded) and make a circle of the shaped white space.
Description: It's true when you're angry you use more muscles than smiling. For instance,your eyebrows are pushed down in the middle, and pulled up at the sides. Your nose is pushed up (wrinkles) as your brows furrow.
Your nostrils get wider and are pulled up (nostrils flare). Your eye muscles are pulled together, making your eyes feel tense.
Your upper lip is pulled up, showing your teeth (snarl). Your lip corners are pulled down, to illustrate your dislike. Your jaw muscles tense up, making your teeth clinch and grind. That gives the angry face a total of 7 major muscle groups used. Click on the picture for some angry expressions you can draw. Notice how the nose interacts.
Description: For a happy face, your forehead relaxes, bringing your eyebrows up a little. Your eyes smile - the outer corners of your eyes begin to wrinkle as muscles push them together. Only when you really smile! Even your lips smile - your lip corners are pulled up, showing off your lovely smile! That gives the happy face a total of 3 major muscle groups used. Click on this picture for examples that you can draw. Take a look at how the nose appears in this action.
Description: This time Acrylics has won! Sandpaper, the new kid on the block has to take a back seat to my wonderful Titanium White or Opaque White Watercolors for HIGHLIGHTS! Yaaaa! Try it, you'll like it!
Description: The picture that goes with this step shows two different ways to hold your pencil to acquire certain effects. OVERHAND: Holding a sharpened pencil in normal writing form with fingers in the middle or near the lead gives you great control and thin/detailed strokes. UNDERHAND: Holding the pencil at a 45 degrees or near level to the table with end of pencil under your palm with pencil on the flat side, gives you large shading coverage. With the No.2 pencil, you have the exposed lead side to shade with. But for a wider swath, use that Cretacolor Monolith graphite pencil with no wood casing. The whole sharpened portion is all lead, like in the step's picture. Practice the toning values to help you with control.
Description: PENCIL STROKES & TONE, SHADING, TEXTURE -- For your convenience, I have inserted this step with different pencils, strokes to use. And you can study the shapes that make up this drawing universe, along with tone, shading, and texture.
Description: The picture here is a great exercise for value shading. I've got a little secret tip for you to make things easier. You can download this to your desktop. First click on the picture to have access to full size. By right clicking on your mouse, you can select "Save Image As." It should save to your desktop. After printing out a number of the template, practice shading in the values like this picture. You become familiar with this shading technique that gives you more control and confidence.
Description: This is where I start with the pastel application. If I were to do the whole picture in a pencil sketch,(sketching in small circles, lines or crosshatching to shade the areas, it would take hours upon hours to cover all that area with a pencil. I chose to shade with pastels. In a few strokes I've got area coverage. Applied light to medium gray to the noses. The shaded areas I applied dark gray. Looks like a mess, but that's how a some beginning projects will appear. Keep patience with you and keep applying those layers of whites, grays & blacks. You'll have a great outcome.
Description: Here I used my blending stump to "draw" in more lines, add more shading the noses. Added more dark gray and blended pencil strokes to define the shaded areas better. I needed to whiten areas like the highlights on the noses and reflective lights near at the bottom of the nose and at the nostrils. I did this with a kneaded eraser.
Description: Click on this picture to see how Tone, Shading, Texture, and Reflective Light affects realistic noses. I am closing out now. But you all have been wonderful and it has been a great pleasure to do this tutorial with you. Please fav, comment, and show your love here. And I will definitely reply back soon or eventually. Love, peace, happiness, success, and more beautiful days to ya! *hug* *blowkiss*
We temporarily stopped you from leaving DrawingHub so you could confirm
The site above is not affiliated with DrawingHub in any way. Please continue at your own risk. Don't enter any
passwords or personal information from a site claiming to be DrawingHub or its affiliates.