How to draw flowers tutorial? With their simple but delicate shapes, flowers have a big challenge, with plenty of learning opportunities for artists from all levels. So we will hug our pencils and sharpen them with another drawing tutorial to draw flowers. More specifically, how to draw the modest but beautiful, such as meadow, dripping.
If you have already visited the location before, you know that we are drawing here on the journey. We are all learning. In contrast, we have funny what is usually running to draw something cool and generally learn principles when drawing on the way. We can learn along the way, take us away, and apply it too cute flower drawings .
For example, in this tutorial, we learn more about the construction of simple basic forms. We learn to add depth and get a sense of the three dimensions of the drawings. And of course, we learn more about drawing, shades, and even a small color. All this from a simple flower!
As always, we start drawing the VEY basic forms and adding from there. Remember, it’s useful to be very loose in your approach and pull from the shoulder if you do it.
You May like to Read This: The Top Ten Flowers To Increase BEE Production.
The first step:
First, we want to establish the basic form, so we vaguely sketch an oval. It should not be very accurate because it simply acts as a guideline.
Then we add another little oval in the first one. It will help us place it in the middle of the flower.
Now we will share the exterior oval in five parts of relatively equal size. (. No precision of stress here building that it is perfect ;))
(The numbers are there to illustrate my type of approach to this division: I start with a division (1-2), then I make another directly before the first (3-4), then I share the big part of the remaining in two (5) left.
By using the ovals and the placement departments, we sketch two leaves. I like to vary the leaves a little, but it is unnecessary.
(As you can see, the lines at the edges of the ILO cut an inner oval. There will be a middle center covering most of it, so I’m not concerned about the accuracy here.)
Take the third leaf that appears from behind the first. (Once again, we can vary the form a bit when we choose.)
The fourth sheet is simple because it is behind the first two and is easily pulled with a single winding line.
For the fifth and last leaf, we add a little more variation. Implementation and variations to make a beautiful organic feeling is an excellent opportunity to explore an easy way to add the coveted 3D look into our drawing.
To add more depth to our drawing, we add some details to the edges of the two nearest leaves. Two simple lines are well placed, and suddenly we feel that the flower has something concave shape.
The time to add the trunk. Using the design principle with basic forms, we start with a single line to make placement and directions.
With this management line for the management, we draw the actual stem.
We want to have something convex shape for the center of the flower. It is useful to use the design principle and a small shape similar to a hill to support us.
With this convex shape as a guide, we add Anther (small bulky things that hold pollen).
Some things that you can consider when drawing:
We randomly and not in ordinary rows. Too much structure will not look natural.
We want to draw them from form and size differently to reflect their angle and placement.
And now we have our basic sketch.
As you see, it looks a bit disordered with the still very visible guidelines. Now we could decide to continue working with our pencils. We want to collect lines and possibly use a rubber chewing gum to clean a small passage. So often, I will work if I’m just eternal or take pencil drawings that I like.
Made with our Packsketch, it is time to produce the contour of the ink. We go directly into our main lines in the ink. I like to use Fineline, and my favorite is unipolar 0.3 or 0.5.
The goal of this tutorial I start in blue, but usually, I just go straight to black.
As soon as the plan is in ink, we will give up all the pencil lines below. I like to use a mixed eraser for this step, but also a regular rubber also works, just just just, then you will not tear the paper.
There are many shading forms. Today we drive with a basic cross that is one of my favorite shading shades. I think you can only get to the photos, which is relatively self-critical, but if you want to know more about the process’s thoughts, you can read the optional introduction.
We start with a series of small straight lines. We check the object’s shape by hand and try to follow this form. In this case, we pull the first set of lines from the center of the flower and emphasize the edge of the blossom with the petal. Note how the direction of these lines changes while we move from left to right in the petal. In the extreme left, they show obliquely to the left, switching to something. They change the direction to show on the far right, to the right.
It is one of the most basic principles of Crosshatching: after the object’s shape, you draw. I then do the same basic thing from another part of the object. In this case, the edge of the blower blade now shows in the direction of the center. One last thing is the actual lines. Note, as you are fixed enough at the initial end, then end and become thinner at the opposite end.
Of course, the possibilities, of course, are endless when it comes to dyeing. And if you have been a reader of the website every time, you probably know that I always encouraged and flavored ideas and flavors of your choice. So if you want to go crazy in a rage of violations and roses, I encourage you to do it!
But for my part, in the interest of keeping this tutorial as achievable as possible, I think it’s very easy. So, for this flower, we go with a very simple coloring point from 4 colors:
- A light yellow for the flower a dark yellow for shading.
- A light green for the stalk darker green for the shading.