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Well, about me. really. Most of you know me as /u/Uncomfortable on Reddit. some know me as Irshad Karim. I created the /r/ArtFundamentals community on Reddit in August 2014. I had recently returned to Canada after a 6 month stint studying at the Concept Design Academy in Pasadena, California, and I felt that I wanted to share what I had learned. So, I carved out my corner on reddit and started posting lessons based on what I was taught. I included homework suggestions, and critiqued what was submitted.
It's definitely much bigger than that, now. All of the lessons have been rewritten and restructured, video demos have been created to fill in some holes, and the audience has increase dramatically. Every day we get 1000-1500 visitors, and more than 50 homework submissions are sent to me each week.
So, back to me. Who am I, and what do I do? In the past I've worked as a game programmer (which I still enjoy doing in my spare time), though I am currently working as a concept artist at a small studio in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada. I studied briefly in Los Angeles after deciding to change my career (where I learned all of these great lessons I now impart to you folks). Honestly, I'd love to go back and learn some more - my time there launched my portfolio miles ahead, but there's still a lot more ground to cover.
A lot of people have commented that it is ridiculously early for someone like me to be teaching - and that is absolutely true. I'm still a student myself, and I always encourage those of you who wish to pursue art at a professional level to seek out professional instruction. That said, I do believe that Drawabox is helping people. While I may only have just a little bit to offer, I think it's worth sharing.
Over the last several months, a lot of you have asked me if there's any way you could donate, or give some token of appreciation for the work that I do here. Because of this, I've set up a Patreon. where you can do just that. Contributing at any level will give you access to the extra demo videos available in some of the lessons. The videos that explain important concepts, however, will be freely available for everyone on my YouTube channel.
It's been my pleasure to help the lot of you on your journey, and I cannot express the joy I feel whenever someone tells me that I've inspired them to take up the pen. I hope that I'll be able to continue this venture for the forseeable future.
I should also mention, that while Patreon is the ideal method of contribution, some people have contacted me asking if they can donate via Paypal. I completely understand that some people would really like to help out, but a recurring contribution simply isn't feasible. If that's the case, you are welcome to send a donation via PayPal to firstname.lastname@example.org. Those of you who wish to donate through this method will receive an email containing links to all of the videos that Patreon supporters receive.I'd like to thank the following people who are supporting me on Patreon, and who are helping keep this community going:
If you did contribute but aren't on the list, check your Patreon messages. I check with every one of my supporters first before posting their names, in case there are any privacy concerns.Lesson 7: Drawing Vehicles
They can be a real pain in the ass, but I love locomotives. They're a great example of how a lot of small, intricate forms can be laid out on a fairly simple combination of just a few large forms. By and large, I'd say that this locomotive is mainly composed of a single long cylinder on the top, sitting on a box.
When I approach drawing a vehicle (actually, with any subject matter this is probably a good idea), I study the proportions first. This is best done in an orthographic view - in this case, a profile/side shot. Study how the different major components of the object relate to one another in length and height, and how they relate to the object overall. It's also a good idea to start this off by drawing a rectangle that encloses the whole object, since vehicles tend to be fairly boxy. Even the curved ones are boxy, they're just lying to you about it.
Just as the proportional study should be enclosed in a box, that's a great first step when you approach the three-quarter angle drawing. Your box not only encloses the space, but it helps you approximate your perpsective. Your vanishing points should be a good distance off the page to minimize distortion, so you won't be able to rely on them for your perspective. Instead, you can approximate based on the angles of the box itself, as well as a horizon line.
It is very important that you use shallow perspective, and this box will force you to maintain it - assuming you don't make the perspective dramatic from the get-go.
Using your subdivision and measurement-transferring techniques (from the lesson above), you can start laying in your major forms. Here I've got the primary cylinder and the box it sits upon, as well as the box in the back (where the conductor rides). Then I continue to subdivide the forms, finding the correct positions for my wheels and whatever else.
For this, I rely heavily on the proportion study I did before. I already figured out all of those problems, so here it's just a matter of mapping the same information onto a 3D box.
Beyond this, there's really no need for me to describe what I'm doing - it's been the same for all the previous lessons. Just look at your reference, and refine refine refine.
These exercises should be done traditionally. using a felt tip pen (0.5mm is ideal). I use the Staedtler Pigment Liners, and sometimes the Faber Castell PITT artist pens (more expensive and higher quality), though there are plenty of other brands that work just as well.
In previous exercises, I allowed ballpoint pens to be used. For these, I insist you use a felt tip pen, as it will force you to deal with your pressure control - an issue that will help across various other drawing media.
As homework, I recommend doing at least:
Take your time, and take as many breaks as you need. No need to rush. I expect this to take you at least eight hours. likely more.
Either draw from life. or use high-resolution reference images. Google images (be sure to set the size to large under search tools) and pinterest tend to be good sources of reference.
If you want a critique and some direction, you can submit your homework for review as a comment on this lesson's post on /r/ArtFundamentals. If you do choose to submit, please be sure to complete the homework in its entirety in the required medium/media. While I am happy to help out, it does take a lot of time, and I'd greatly appreciate it if the time is taken to fully read and digest the material.
Brush pens are remarkable. They're incredibly difficult to draw with (especially at first) due to how much your stroke varies based on how much pressure you apply - but at the same time despite this frustration, they're's also incredibly fun. Moreover, due to the challenge of use, they teach you a lot abount the nuances of one's stroke. These are the kinds of skills that one can carry over to standard felt tip pens, as well as to digital media. Great for doodling. Check out Scott Robertson's video on this particular brush pen .
This is an advertisement. The links here are part of Amazon's affiliate program, which helps support this website. It's also more than that - it's a hand-picked recommendation from me. View more recommendations.
I gave the article a three. I play guitar cause its fun, this guy seems to think its a chore or something. I have never learned anything about ". growing awareness of the body and active playing muscles." I am pretty good at guitar and I dont kno scales and theory stuff. If I started learning that ,guitar would end up like school. I can play almost any tab put in front of me. The only practice I did was play songs that I like. Also playing everything in guitarworld helped a lot considering my fav band is Blink 182. Its good that the guy starts his students playing songs they like though, too bad most guitar teachers cant think of that, PLaying something the kid actully wants to play. see ya
PLaying any tab someone puts in front of you doesn't make you a good guitarist by any means. Its a simple task of following a chart. If you want to make real music, you learn about the instrument you play. You should be aware of your body and muscles when you play; not to make it a chore but to make it so you actually play well. The type of ignorance that regards a guitar as a simple toy is stifling. You gotta realize when you hold that thing in your arms, you have the ability to have a great deal a fun while making alot of powerful statements. Learning how to play more than a power chord or 3 may make that more clear to you.
that was awesome advice! i have been having such problems with the books i've gotten and now i know why. they need to be taken apart! lol seriously, this gave me the boost i needed and it also enlightened me to the fact that this isn't going to be anything like piano and i really shouldn't have expected it to be but duh i'm blonde. lol
Iread this article but where is the advice. i mean to me it looked like an advertisement of a book that is written by the auther? If there is a straight clear advice any of you got from this? plz mention it. Only thing i nticed was that the writer was hungry and writing this at night time and he went to get something to eat. ok i gonna go ba byee now, i am hungry bye and God bless you all
to say this changed the way i practice is an understatement. take a bow mr andreas
someone should clean out all the comments regularly because i just think it's really sad of some ppl who pointlessly post insulting others or saying stupid things, when the point of the comments is for feedback on a lesson which someone has spent their time doing. and also, ppl who say "this lesson is sh*t". why? give a reason, some constructive criticism, half the ppl who posted on here are ppl giving good feedback, then you get the immature idiots. cut it out.
Yeah, then you get the ones who waste their time posting about the immature idiots. hehehehehe
why not just post a link to www.cyberfret.com ?
wow, the guy who wrote the article, you keep talking about these books. are we supposed to go and buy them. and please, give some examples
Thanks alot, that really helped, i started guitar not so long ago and i started learning all my favortie songs but then i felt lost and i didnt know what to do enxt.
actually, i'd say he's not even worthy to play a guitar or any other instrument coz music is played with passion and if he'snot mature enough to understand this. get outta here! Anyway Jamey, this is a great article.
take heed fellow 6 string wizards. this guy know his stuff. cheers dude..when i first begain i was self taught so i developed some silly habits..took me an age to sort them out..
very wise dude but my brain still feels like it runs at 1% speed soon as the guitar touches my hand
I am self taught as well there is no one where i live that can actually teach you anything about a guitar. I found this to be a great article, it really told me where to begin Thanks.
Very useful article, has a lot of interesting stuff in it. And I really pity these pathetic people who come on here and post pointless messages that have NOTHING TO DO with this article - they obviously have NOTHING TO DO with their lives. Again, great article, thanks a lot.
reply m 1,732 posted on Jun 22, 2005 03:22 pm #
boothy: someone should clean out all the comments regularly because i just think it's really sad of some ppl who pointlessly post insulting others or saying stupid things, when the point of the comments is for feedback on a lesson which someone has spent their time doing.
Doing so? spam deleted
I am also self taught and I just jumped right into reading tabs and over time I conditioned my hands and It got me to where I am now which is not great but I am surely not in dissapointment or regret
reply 420 posted on Aug 25, 2005 09:49 pm #
I must say, you are the first person ive seen accomplish any form of help without tabs being involved. It's a break, and it works. sweet, man.
Wow, I tried reading this, but it is 90% spam. Cut out the filler and answer the question!
Okay, your article helped me. I am a piano player and a drummer and i am trying to learn guitar. I am one of those ppl who can read the tabs and charts and play "bits and pieces of my favorite songs" I cant even begin to try and play a pentatonic scale. the only scales i play are sliding up and down one string. I understand music theory (i am a piano player) so i know where the scales are. but like u said, my fingers need to be developed before trying to play them. my question is: how do i develop my fingers to be able to start practicing scales and how do i know when they are ready? - please reply to my message-
waste of time, like the marketer said, this is general stuff u learn in high school. this is the worst pitch i've ever heard. far too long, can u imagine if this were a print ad? oh, my bad,it is.
how many hours does a person need at least to get good. i mean for the average working person time is critical. how much time is needed on every subject like scales, power chords, soloing techniques,etc.i want to get good.
hey ug guys. this is a great site. anyway i have a prob. i wanna know what songs i can practice as a beginner. if any1 can help me it wud be great. and how do u hold a pick. do u hold it at the tip or at the thicker end??/
look you guys, a correct practice isnt stupid ass scales or arpeggios over and over, i mean you know malmsteen? all he did was jam, he didnt obses over scales like most guitar freeks who suk, to get goodyou have to break barriers and tell urself nothings impossible, also dont compare urself to other guitarist,
the_lad wrote: waste of time, like the marketer said, this is general stuff u learn in high school. this is the worst pitch i've ever heard. far too long, can u imagine if this were a print ad? oh, my bad,it is.
some of us didn't learn in high school. that's why we are reading these "beginners lessons".
reply 500 posted on Jun 14, 2006 11:45 am #
great article! i recently discovered that organised practice really does make a difference, and this just confirms what i was thinking. and to all the people whining about how long it is, 5 minutes of reading is nothing compared to how far your guitar playing will go if you take heed of the advice here.
well done man. and
animesh kundaji wrote: hey ug guys. this is a great site. anyway i have a prob. i wanna know what songs i can practice as a beginner. if any1 can help me it wud be great. and how do u hold a pick. do u hold it at the tip or at the thicker end??/
"here comes your man" from pixies is a easy song and hummm,hold pick at the tip is better i think
I really think this article stunk, how bout u show us some of the stuff to play? that would actually b helpful, not this loada shit
reply 939 posted on Dec 18, 2006 11:55 am #
Pay attention to this article ive been palying on and off for a few years now but i was self taught and did so by playing bits and pieces of ym favourite songs, and now i find myself stuck and not improving because i havent the right technique, now ive had to backtrack and learn proper picking techniques and had to change the way i hold my guitar even, now i have to get used to all these "new" things that i shouhld of learnt in the beginning. Thanks for a great article.
I have enjoyed and learned alot from all the lesson articles on the site, especially this one. I dont mind learning my chords and the practicing but if anyone can recomend a few songs that are very simple for me to play around with to keep the rest from getting boring please PM me with them.
the author has a point, beginning guitar or bass players dont know where to start, then they see all these lessons about chords, scales, picking, harmonics, etc, its overwhelming, and i wouldnt be surprised if some were so overwhelmied that they decided to drop learning to play a guiatr, altogether, you have to start somewhere, anywhere, as long as you start, and be persistent enough to finish what you started, that way, you know, that you're one step closer to being a great musician, no one ever stops learning, you learn new things everyth single day, sometimes without you knowing it, but you learn everyday, and there's always something new to learn, a new scale, a different pattern, always something new, so just pick something and start from there, rather than not start at all.
thank dude. very very helpfull.
This is some golden material; I just took my 10th lesson with a great instructor who follows your same approach as far as practicing structure. Additionally, so many people want to rock out to their top 10 songs (Im guilty here) they all sound like crap and impedes growth. I had to pick my top 3 that were easy rather than jump into Aerosmith with their 7th and 6th chord songs.
reply 653 posted on Apr 01, 2012 01:28 am #
if you perhaps could break it into sections this guide would be a lot more readable. But its still pretty good.
reply 100 posted on Feb 25, 2016 10:28 am #
Hmm nothin to see here.
1 Class. To introduce the idea of town and countryside.
The photos of different sizes help Pp to understand the concept visually.
Elicit the meaning of the words village, city, town. Check the understanding of the difference betweencity andtown. Explain the difference if it is required.City is a large important town, especially one with a cathedral and university.
You can tell Pp about places like Thetford andMelford.
Thetford [transcription] is a small English town situated in Norfolk, East Anglia, UK. Thetford has its origins as an important Anglo-Saxon town during the 9 th to 11 th centuries.
Melford is a small village in Suffolk, England. The long main street of old buildings, now shops, is dominated by 15 th century Holy Trinity church.
Answer key: 1d 2 c 3b 4a
2a Individual, group. To practise listening for specific information.
Tell Pp that they are going to listen to the interviews where children are talking about the places they live and why they like their home places.
Ask Pp to name the places where the children live. Pp look at the photos of ex.1, listen to the interviews and name the places. Check with the whole class.
Why do you like living in your place?
I like living in London because I like going to the city centre. It’s nice to go round with friends. There are lots of sights, cinemas and things to do. I like it because it’s a big city and there are lots of shops and restaurants and there are places like the Science Museum, which is very exciting. It’s a place where you can do lots of experiments and find things out. It’s really fun and you can learn lots of things. And then there is the Leisure Complex. I saw a firework festival last year, which was brilliant.
I like living in Melford because I can go for walks there, because I can walk in the fields there and meet lots of people with dogs. People don’t lock their doors because the village is a safe place.
I like living on the island because…
Well, that’s kind of hard to say because I’ve lived on Holy Island all my life so it’s difficult to compare it with somewhere else.
There isn’t much TV because aerials don’t really work.
We have lots of space to go and to see the animals and birds and I enjoy this space very much.
I like living in Thetford because…
people are really friendly there and in the shops you sometimes meet all your friends. I like the school I go to and I have lots of friends there. There isn’t much traffic there so I like going skateboarding. And because it’s a very beautiful town with lots of old churches.
Answer key: 1 Lisa lives ina city (London). 2 Damon lives in a village (Melford).
3 Niamh lives on an island (Holy Island). 4 Matthew lives in a town (Thetford).
2b Individual / Pairs. To practise listening for specific information.
Tell Pp that they are going to listen to the intervews again and tick in the table. Read the phrases with Pp and introduce the new vocabulary.
Play the tape. Pause if nessesary.
Ask Pp to work in pairs and check their answers.
2c Individual / Pairs. To practise listening for specific information.
Play the tape and ask Pp to check their answers. Check with the whole class.Structures
Put the cards on the blackboard and ask a P to take any of them. The other Pp are to choose a matching sheet / card and join these two pieces of information into a meaningful sentence, e.g. Mount Everest is the highest mountain.
Guinness Book of Records. Elicit some records that pupils know about. E.g.:C heetah is the fasted land animal.
5a Class. To practise talking about sights.
Hand out / Put on the walls the images of a few well-known sights in your area. Put Pp in pairs and encourage them to take turns to act out tour guides. Allow about four minutes for this practise.
Invite two or three pairs to perform in front of the class. In a stronger class you might want to choose partners for the class performance at random.
5b Homework. To consolidate the material of the lesson.
Tell Pp to read the instruction and make sure that they understand it.
UNIT 8TOWN AND VILLAGELESSON 3 WHERE DREAMS COME TRUE Communication objectives
Pp will be able
to talk about where they would like to live
to talk about houses and places in future
Elicit what the title of the lesson Where Dreams Come True means. Introducecome true for recognition if necessary.
1a Individual, pairs. To revise topic vocabulary.
On the blackboard write City andVillage. Tell Pp to work in pairs and divide the words in the box into these two categories. Explain that some of the words can go to both categories.
Set a couple of minutes for Pp to do that. Walk aound and help is necessary.
Ask Pp to words in the box and sort them according to look at the pictures. Pp in pairs ask each other if they like this town or this village
1b Individuals, pairs. To practise reading for information.
Introduce and practise the active vocabulary. Allow three to five minutes for reading and check the answers with the class.
In U-City we can find manyparks, gardens and lakes. We can find buildings in different styles: cinemas, theatres, museums, cafes, libraries, sport centres, banks, schools and so on. We can walk or play in its beautiful parks and gardens, watch ducks and swans on the lakes.
On Holy Island we can find a small village with one school, small shops and cottages. We can see country life and beautiful nature. We can watch sheep, seals or other wildlife. We can visit the castle and enjoy wonderful views from it.
1c Pairs. To practise saying where they would like to live and why.
Pp in pairs ask each other if they would like to live in this town or this village and why.
Draw Pp’s attention on the Look box. Ask them to use the model and encourage conversation.
2a Class, individual, pairs. To listen for specific information.
To revise the vocabulary from lesson 1, 2
Tell Pp that they are going to listen to an interview with Jane and Dima. Ask Pp to listen to the interview and say where Jane and Dima would like to live. Introduce and practise active vocabulary.
Play the tape. Pause if nessesary. Check the answers to Ex. 2a with the whole class.Structures Structures
Start drawing a house with the least predictable part of it (line by line). Ask Pp to guess which building you are drawing. As soon as Pp guess that you have drawing a house ask them to brainstorm what materials are used for building houses.
1a Class.To introduce new vocabulary.
Draw the spidergram on th baord with the word ‘house ’ in the centre.
Tell Pp to look at the pictures and say which materils they can see. Elicit the words wool, glass, steel, wood,straw, brick.
c) Ask Pp to read the words and match them with the ictures of materials.
1b Class. To develop reading for gist.
a) Ask Pp what materils people usually use for building houses.
b) Ask Pp to look at the pictures and say which house is a wooden, wool or paper one.
c) Pp read the article about the houses made of different materials and match with the nominations.
1c Individual. To prctise expressing attitude and opinion.
Pp give their own nominations to the house they have read about.
2a Class, individual. To practise listening for details.
Ask Pp to predict which houses children are going to build.
Pp listen to children talking about their house projects and match their photos labeled with names and the pictures of the houses.
2b Individual, class.To practise speaking about desires.
Pp say what house children want to build.
2c Individual, class.To practise expressing opinions and reasons.
Pp say who they think will be the winner and why.
3 Pairs. To practise talking about preferences.
Pp ask and say each other which house they would like to build.
4 Homework. Written consolidation.
UNIT 8TOWN AND VILLAGE
LESSON 6 MOSCOWCommunication objectives
Pp will be able
to revise the vocabulary and structures of the unitSkills development
Pp will practise
reading for specific information
Materials: one dice for each group of players ( from two to four players), a counter for each player.
Ask Ss what they know about Moscow, who has been to this city and what places has visited, what liked best. who would like to go to this city and why, etc.
1 Class. To practise reading for information.
Ask Ss to read about places they can visit in Moscow and choose the place they would like to go and why.
2 Groups. Board game Moscow for kids .
Split the class into groups of four. Any number of pupils in a group is possible but four is the most convenient.
Go through all the instructions with Ss.
Elicit a summary of how to play in Russian.
The aim is to be the first player to get to the Ostankino Tower to get a prize.( a tour to Moscow or any prize you think can motivate pupils to play the game and win.)
Ss play the game by throwing a dice and answer the questions about the places they have read about (a particular colour of the questions corresponds the colour of the sight name), if a S can’t answer the question she / he misses a turn and reads the text under the title of same colour as the square he / she has landed on again.
Make a photocopy of questions per a group of four and cut them into the strips. Put the strips ( with questions) face down into different colour piles (colours are written face up).
Pink questions: 1 clock 2 every hour 3 67,3
Brown questions: 1 2
Orange questions: 1
Yellow questions: 1 5,000 2 at the Moscow Zoo
Green questions: 1 boat trips 2 ice-skating
Blue questions: 1 the State Armory 2 largest collection of Russian gold and silver, weapons, crowns, thrones and carriages of Russia's rulers
Red questions: 1 The Red Square 2 beautiful
UNIT 8 TOWN AND VILLAGE
LESSON 7 PROGRESS PAGE
Pupils will be able
to revise the vocabulary and structures learned in the unit
It’s a nice place where I live. In the centre there’s the High Street with all the banks and shops in it. It only takes 50 minutes to walk from the centre to the last houses and the countryside. People usually go there by bicycle but I prefer to walk. I love walking through the place. It’s so beautiful and quiet. Not many cars or people, you know… and a lot of lovely gardens near he houses.
Oh, I love it. It’s so quiet that you can hear birds singing in the mornings. I like swimming in the river near our house. I like to get up early and help my mum with the animals. There aren’t many houses here, but all of them are very old and very special. People decorate their houses and gardens with plants and flowers, and there are fruit trees too. Every Saturday my parents go to the nearest town. My aunt lives there. There’s a doctor, but no hospital and no school. Every morning I go to school in town.
A lot of people come here to live and to work, or just to see interesting places, like cathedrals and museums. There are a lot of people here, especially on weekdays. At weekends a lot of people go to the country to have a rest. But tourists prefer to come here on Sundays. They walk along the streets, sit in cafes, watch ships and enjoy the funfairs. I love to go on holidays to the island where my uncle lives. It is a quiet place and I can watch seals and other wildlife there.
Answer key: 1b 2a 3c 4b 5d
Scoring: Give two points for each correct answer 10 (2 x 5)
Pp work individually.
Answer key: 1 the most interesting 2 the most beautiful 3 the tallest 4 the largest 5 the oldest
Scoring: Give two points for each correct answer.
Pp work individually.
1. Mike would like to live in a village near the sea. 2. Nancy would like to live in her home city (Plymouth). 3. Dave would like to live in London.
Scoring: Give five points for each correct answer.
Pp work individually.
Scoring: Give three points for each correct sentence 15 (3 x 5). Spelling is not tested.
Tell Pp to put away their exercise books and use their SB only now.
Go through the test with the whole class. Ask Pp to give their answers, correct and explain the mistakes.
Tell Pp to open their exercise books and correct their own or their partner’s work.
Allow a couple of minutes to count the score.
Ask Pp to compare it with the mark they expected to get at the beginning of the lesson.
Make sure Pp have checked their work correctly. To do that you might want to collect the exercise books but remember that YOU DO NOT ASSESS this work.
Tell Pp to look at the list of things for the project (Lesson 8) and to bring everything necessary next time.
Progress check can be done with the help of ICT, see TD Unit 8 Lesson7.
Equipment: computer workplace for each pupil.
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