“Hyperrealism with pencil and ink” by Karla Mialynne
I give up
are you shitting me
These are insane
and this is why I give up on my art all the time again and again
Admin Note: This post is a rebloggable copy of our page on fight scenes. The page is being phased out, so from now on all updates will be made on this post and not on the page.
Among the typically difficult scenes writers face in their stories, the fight scene definitely ranks high on the…
Sharks figure prominently in Hawaiian mythology. Stories tell of men with shark jaws on their back who could change between shark and human form. A common theme was that a shark-man would warn beach-goers of sharks in the waters. The beach-goers would laugh and ignore the warnings and get eaten by the shark-man who warned them.
Hawaii: Secretly, tropical Silent Hill.
Some time ago I drew these Harry Potter characters, but I don’t think I ever put them all on Tumblr in one big thing, just a few here and there and a photo of the paper figures that I made from them.
With these drawings, I was trying to follow the physical descriptions given in the books while diverging as much as possible from the movie and original illustration versions. With the three main kids, I don’t think I did much by way of giving any of them a new spin - something I might try to rectify some time down the road - but I had fun drawing all of them, and that’s the important thing, ain’t it?
Schweizer’s versions of the dementors are still my favorite interpretation of them, scary as heck, way creepier than the already creepy movie versions. I don’t think I’ve ever seen this full set before! I had only seen the paper figures he had in the window of his office at school and a few miscellaneous ones on the web.
Chris, that is the craziest looking centaur I have ever seen, I’m not sure what to say about that.
When a beam of sunlight comes down to Earth, the light is white. But, if the light beam happens to hit raindrops (in the above scenario mist from the ocean waves) on the way down at a certain angle, the different colors that make up the beam separate so that we can see them — in the form of a rainbow.
The angle for each color of a rainbow is different, because the colors slow down at different speeds when they enter the raindrop. The light exits the raindrop in one color, depending on the angle it came in, so we see only one color coming from each raindrop.
Light at different angles coming through many raindrops form the rainbow that we see, in stripes of red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo and violet.
Gif via humblegifs
Image: Ocean Rainbow