Until the bitter end

This is an art bloge.
Look the bloge.
the bloge is pleased.

Check the "about" page for more info~♥
Recent Tweets @verdekappa


Word Balloon tips and tricks

(via zsteube)

The Art of My Neighbour Totoro
Illustrations by Hayao Miyazaki

(via endous)


Quite a few people requested some form of trait/personality generator, and here’s the result!  I wanted to keep it vague enough that the options could work for any universe, be it modern, fantasy, scifi, or anything else, so these are really just the basics. Remember that a character is much more than a list of traits, and this should only be used as a starting point– I tried to include a variety of things, but further development is definitely a must.

Could pair well with the gender and sexuality generator.

To Play: Click and drag each gif, or if that isn’t working/you’re on mobile, just take a screenshot of the whole thing (multiple screenshots may be required if you want more than one trait from each category).

(via jayden-jcl)

Yesterday I re-watched some Sg.Frog endings after years. I will never understand the keronian anatomy, btw I love how chubby the arms are, I will never dram them properly.

"Dare to ask!"
Geez Jojo, don’t be a dick


E dopo anni ho finito anche l’ultimo chibi di Mido.
Chiedo inequivocabilmente perdono OTL

Aww yiss, mah sweet babu ç<ç (in effetti non pensavo di vederla più, scusa x’D)
Btw, guys really REALLY, look also at this cutie-miny-pie of Homura. I won all the cuties, thany you so much nini çwç


Tuesday tips — Costume Design 101.

Costume design is a very important part of character design.  It tells you a whole lot about your character; ie. age, personality, what she/he likes, time period, strength, … etc.  It supposed to enhance a character’s personality.  

Here are my process in tackling costume design.

1.  Find a good reference.  Inspiration is key!

2.  Look for a good silhouette that is recognizable and different from other characters.

3.  Pick one silhouette and find smaller shape within.  Do tons of variation and have fun.

4.  Color variation.  Use variation of the same color combination for all the design.  Keep it simple!  I like using split complementary (with a good value range).

5.  Finish up and have fun.  It is also a good idea to think of texture and material.




Some good tips about comic lettering from Nate Piekos of Blambot.com

Takes 5 minutes to read. Please check these out guys!

(via atroxchobatsu)


‘Manimal’: Illustrations by Lee Boyd

(via science-boner)

Andy Goldsworthy’s art

(via jayden-jcl)