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Take your art to higher lever in 4 simple steps!


For people who are serious about drawing and want to make career in art! And for me to stop getting questions on how to practice, or how do you get better :)


Are you stuck and don't know how to carry on making great art?

You just want to draw better?

If an answer to any of these questions is 'yes' then you might find this interesting...


----------------


Since the only thing I ever acknowledged myself good at is getting better I decided to share a couple of tricks.

I truly believe it works in every single case.

It's true. You can get out now or shut up and listen and get better.



(oh and do I need to mention that you need to draw a lot to get better?

I didn't draw a lot and still got better because I followed the steps listed below. But yeah, may not work without drawing a lot...)


Step 1. Honesty.


Be aware of your own limitations. They're usually bigger than you really think, despite what people say. I won't be talking about false honesty in this article.

Stop lying to yourself, for heaven's sake.

If you are not doing/drawing something, frankly, it's because you can't. Not because you are afraid to do it. It's connected in a way, but it only comes down in being or not being able to draw something.

To get better you need to become really honest with your art.


Like, in my case; I draw something, which is still so much better than most of images out there, but when I comment that I don't like it and it sucks it means that I really really think that it does. I don't care what other people think in such case (I mean I always do, I wouldn't share it if I didn't care, really, but it's not this kind of 'caring'...)

I have my own standards. I browse lots of art, go to galleries and art exhibitions and I see now there's very very few people in the world who know their shit. I wanna be those people, but the stuff I draw most of the time? It's not even half way there.

I'm just being honest with myself, I don't need people telling me 'aww it's alright I wish I could draw like you'. I mean, it's sweet, and I love you guys, it's cool if you wanna draw like that, but I don't, end of story. It's kind of okay, I'm kind of on the right path, but it's not that great.

(this is an honest explanation of my approach, please don't be offended!)


If you are honest with yourself it will help you realize your goals. What you can, and what you cannot do. What you cannot do now, and what you will become able to do, in a month, half a year, 5 years from now, if you apply the following to your workflow.


Step 2. Feedback. The most important one.


This is the ultimate trick.

You know what? 99% of people don't get it.

You wanna be the 1% that do, of course.

I've had a couple of people that I worked with in my life. I drew something and they told me what's wrong with the picture. I usually returned the favor. If you don't have that somebody you can go to for feedback, join a couple of forums!

I did... there's plenty of people willing to help you out when you show them you respect their comments. Be prepared though. I've had a couple of bruises on my heart because somebody stepped on the picture I thought looked ok, set it on fire and flushed in the toilet  But I've never let my shit fall apart.

But! The good thing about feedback is, the person you ask doesn't even have to be an artist. My mother is a perfect feedbacker, for instance. Nothing ever works for her, it's amazing. She rips my work to bits and pieces all the time.

But you don't have to ALWAYS listen to the feedback, you need to be able to defend your opinion. It's up to you what's right in your picture.


Okay, wait, if you are a beginner then it'd be better if you listen to every piece of feedback you get and be thankful to heavens for even getting it.


Listen.


To.


What.


People.


Say.


Even if you don't like it, and feel like getting into a fight with them! If you share your pictures with the internet it means that you want them to be looked at! So it's your goddamn business to listen to how people feel about them...

I started from random comments at dA, like 'this hand looks weird', or 'his torso looks like banana'. I never made the same mistake twice, ever. I literally made lists of my weak points to pay attention to!

I don't get this kind of comments anymore, because there's no need for them.

But I still go to others for feedback, I ask people I trust. Often I randomly ask people I'm talking to over Skype to tell me if they think something's off in the picture (but I need to know the person well, some people are less... inquisitive and thorough than others.)

Most of industry pros do that, it's normal.

You won't get ANYWHERE without it. It's normal that you don't see certain mistakes, you need someone with a fresh eye. It's so much faster to have your mistakes pointed out in your face the moment you're done, than let the picture rest until you can see it with fresh eye...


'I just draw stuff however I want and upload it, I don't give a damn what others think, this is my art/style/whatevs'

EEEEK.

Wrong. This fella ain't getting nowhere. He's afraid to get feedback, hear some harsh words.



Step 3. Observation.



There are two kinds of 'artists', observers and non-observers.

Non-observers irk me, because it's like, come on, what are you even drawing for. Non-observers doodle for fun on the marigins of their notebooks.

You know how easily you can define what kind of artist I'm looking at?

I'll tell you - very easy. A nanosecond. It's not even funny.

And it has nothing to do with the level of said artist (although this skill comes with time, but many people either have it or not).

There's a couple of elements that most of artist just keep getting wrong. Like hairline. Have you ever noticed how hair grows from your forhead and temples? How the hairline gets closer to the eyebrows? How easy it is to define the age of the character you draw with receding hairline? No? Yes? Are you sure? Go back to step 2, and show your pics to somebody. Also, like elbows (correctly drawn elbows are so hard to come by these days). Like metal. And so on.

I'm not even mentioning hands, because they're on a whole new level of difficulty. But if you're observant enough you should get them right...

That's how when I had a break from drawing - even when it lasted 6 months - I didn't really get worse. I never stop looking at stuff that surrounds me. Not drawing means only loosing fluent brain-to-hand communication, but a couple of days and I'm back on track.

Observation is crucial for concept artists. Concept artist needs to know how things work to be able to create something fresh.

Did I mention that observers are rare.

I believe that everybody can become one though, but first you need to be honest with yourself (step 1) and answer a question: how do I look at things?


(It was also my trick, back in the days, take the hardest thing to draw and keep drawing it until you feel it, and it becomes your favorite. Use it as a mean of expression.)




Step 4. Reference.


Now, when you learned to see things through, not only look at them (kidding, it takes time, so be patient!), you can start using reference.

Reference.

That's the word.

It's a blessing, somebody who invented reference should get a Nobel prize.

No, wait... since the beginning of the world or the fine art as we know it at least, artist were basically painting what they see. Used reference, ripped off whatever surrounded them.

Rubens, Alphone Mucha, Norman Rockwell, so why can't you? Trust me, if you paint something with 100% understanding of what you see, they will teach about you in (art) schools. Reference is your friend.

If you are too lazy to look for it... it's okay, drawing is always fun.

You won't get anywhere without reference. If laziness is the case, then you need to go back to step 1. and answer the question: how much are you set on artistic career?

Harsh words, but I met many people who've been working ten times as hard as me or you.


That's all...



But there's an additional step!


Study of the masters.


Of course you can figure out stuff by yourself, but trust me, none of the artist you look up to really do.

Why not look at others' work and check out what looks nice? What works for painting?

Study masters. They knew a lot, that's why they're called masters of fine art.

Of course you cannot really copy somebody and call it your own work. Incorporate what you learn from studies into your own work. Nobody will give a damn where you learned this kind of strokes if the painting looks neat, everybody will just love it. It's all about results.

You won't really make much out of it if you're not observant (step 3), so yeah.



None of these steps is actually drawing, cause I believe progress is all about approach.

Now if you start drawing while applying these steps, you'll get better easily, I tell you. If not, then something went wrong. Maybe you're not really honest with yourself.

Always try to draw new stuff, repetition kills progress by a long shot. It's better to draw new stuff with same principles in mind, than drawing same things over and over again.


It may sound harsh, and all, but that's how it really is, if you want to make great changes to your art. I know it's just not for everybody. As I mentioned before this is only for consideration for people who want to make career in art.

So... Feel like giving it a try now?

Add a Comment:
 
:iconwhitekana:
WhiteKana Featured By Owner Sep 29, 2014   Digital Artist
This is so true! (these things is what made me better back when I started this account, then I had art hiatus for two years and a 1 month break in between of not drawing; I am amazed that when I touched digital again my art felt better (observation I guess plus I studied 3d).
These points are magic! Experienced on myself~
Reply
:iconsyntheticwater:
SyntheticWater Featured By Owner May 12, 2013  Hobbyist Artist
is this up on tumblr? I would really like to put it up on my art blog thing as a reminder to myself, and if it's not, do you mind if I C/P it with credit and link backs?
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 13, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
[link] there :)
glad you like!
Reply
:iconsyntheticwater:
SyntheticWater Featured By Owner May 13, 2013  Hobbyist Artist
Thanks! i've been on a tumblr diet and missed when it was posted~ Now to condense it and put in on my physical wall.
Reply
:iconsatoshi-ue:
Satoshi-Ue Featured By Owner May 7, 2013  Student Digital Artist
"It's kind of okay, I'm kind of on the right path, but it's not that great:."

Umm...What?
Reply
:iconnintendogamer28:
nintendogamer28 Featured By Owner May 7, 2013
'I just draw stuff however I want and upload it, I don't give a damn what others think, this is my art/style/whatevs'

Oddly enough this is kinda what I think, but at the same time I want that feedback so that I can better looking drawing. I hate contradicting myself like this.
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
happens to everybody :)
Reply
:iconzanagb:
ZanaGB Featured By Owner May 7, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Real honest? it does not work for everybody at the same speed. or at all on the least cases, for someone who had been drawing non stop. and studied all of the major details (reference, research on materials, anatomy) on what i've worked over 3 years. all i got is a slightly better scale on things (this [link] and this [link] , to this [link] and this [link] . also bad examples but they are the ones most comparable.)

Ovbserving, analyzing and feedback did important changes on my art (from mobians to general cartoony anthro for example) and they were big steps. but in 3 years, progress was quite slow. and rather unnoticable when worked digitally (hence of why the examples were in pencil sketches).

What i want to say here is that it's just a matter of keep trying and analyzing . Progress is not fast of radical, but is there, as frustating as it my seem due its variable speed..
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
It also depends on how much one draws I guess. But yes, for some it's slower, for some it's faster, it depends on a person :)
Reply
:iconzanagb:
ZanaGB Featured By Owner Jun 4, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Indeed. it can be a bit frustating at times, though
Reply
:iconreixma:
Reixma Featured By Owner May 5, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
A few important points there. I will fave this for future reference!
Reply
:iconsilvertales:
silvertales Featured By Owner May 4, 2013
Thank you for this!

All of these points are so very important and I'm often amazed at how many artists don't understand them. Yes, it is important to be honest about your work, honest with your audience, but more importantly honest with yourself. I ALWAYS see room for improvement in my stuff.

References. It seems so obvious, but I can't tell you the number of times I've gotten a blank stare when I ask if someone used references, like they don't get why they should.

Feedback... this is SO important, and yet so many (particularly here on dA) seem to confuse "attention" for feedback. Well, if they're getting lots of faves and views then everything much be perfect, right? *sigh* It's hard to know where to improve if there is no feedback, as an artist you get stuck inside your own art. You see what you're doing, but you may not see where it needs help. Does that make any sense?

I cry for the want of feedback most times. It's hard to put images up there and get no feedback in return. That need to say "PLEASE, help me with this, show me where you think it works and where it doesn't. I'll never get better without that!"

But, thank you for this.
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Yeah, attention has very little to do with improvement. You can draw simple cute pink stuff forever, not improving at all, and if you update often enough the pageviews will rocket!
If you want feedback on sites like deviantart you need to spend lot of time to give it to others. Comment, fave and upload drawings a couple of times per week.
Good luck! :)
Reply
:icondi-sketch:
Di-Sketch Featured By Owner May 2, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
References yeeees.. You know its amazing how many people iv'e asked./ 'Do you use references'? And they look at me like I'm dumb.

I love to sketch from references, I don't always use the final results but I think it's nice to study from them.

Refreshing and brutally honest as always Sah xD <3
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
yeah, it's weird, what's with people and reference...

always! <3
Reply
:icontannalein:
Tannalein Featured By Owner May 2, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
This is spot on, every word. Nicely written.

You know, I've noticed that what people call "tallent" for drawing has little to do with how skilled they are with a pencil, or hand-to-eye coordination you mentioned, but rather with the ability to see things correctly. For example, I've seen lots of artists here that are doing pencil portraits that are perfectly shaded, but the facial features are all in the wrong places, and they just don't see it. The technique can be improved, styles can be developed, anatomy can be learned, color theory, perspective and so on, all that can be learned - I've seen people make amazing progress - but can someone really learn to see correctly, if they're not born with it? I'm not just talking about paying attention to details, like where the hair starts to grow, but actually looking at the reference and not seeing that the result drawing is so off that one eye is half an inch taller than the other or that the shape of the head is all twisted and contorted. I think it might be like some people have a knack for math, or languages, or an ear for music, some have a knack to "see" things better than others - and those are the people who become great artists. But I'm still wondering, can someone learn to see well enough to become a good artist, if he wasn't born with it?
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Yes, you definitely can become a good, even great artist with no talent at all, only persistence and hard work. In the end you will miss that 1% to be a genius, but you'll still do great. People will tell you that they tried, but with no talent it's no use. IT only meant they weren't really trying. Can you call 'trying to become a great artist' if one's drawing for a year? For 5 years? It won't be enough, everybody needs much more than that, even people with talent!

I think it's amazing to achieve that level of skill nonetheless. It's always hard to compare levels of artists - mediocre, good, great - because every single person has his or her own scale. What's mediocre for some artist might be a top achievement for others. And it's okay. That's why we need honesty and to know ourselves well, know our boundaries and how to push them.

Thank you for your comment!
Reply
:icondiiar:
DiiaR Featured By Owner May 2, 2013  Student General Artist
Thank you. Even though I knew and applied some of these in my art, and had them somewhere in the back of my mind, it really helps that you put it into words. So thank you very much :clap: :heart:
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Yes, I think it's essential to put things into words. It makes you aware of what you know and helps you knowingly put it to good use :)
No problem at all.
Reply
:iconzwxart:
zwxART Featured By Owner May 1, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
:iconclapplz::iconclapplz::iconclapplz::iconclapplz:
^- You truly deserve that.
Great points and I enjoyed reading it. I will very much keep everything of that in mind.
I'm curious.. I read some comments below (that dA isn't the best place for critiques) and you mentioned forums? Do you belong in some of those? That's if you don't mind. xD
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
I only belonged in some chinese/german/polish forums in my life xD
But I think cgsociety and satellite soda are good (?)

Glad you liked :)
Reply
:iconzwxart:
zwxART Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Thank you for the recommendations! :D
Reply
:icondark-spectrumds:
Dark-SpectrumDS Featured By Owner May 1, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
Hey, thank you for this! I was just asking my watchers in a journal to see if they could help give me some kind of overall feedback on my gallery. I've been searching for explanations like this because I wanted people to be honest with me: not necessarily kind, but constructive. I feel that I have already been trying to do most of the things you have mentioned (surprisingly). I just haven't been devoting too much time to myself in order to validate my learning experiences by "feeling it", as you said. Observation is my friend. Because I never really get the right opportunity to draw something all the time when I want to, I always try to observe and analyze everything and anyone I come into contact with, and I definitely observe my favorite artists' artwork.

I'm not at all sure if I will be able to get a career in art because I don't go to an art school (I am an art major at my local university) and I don't have the same amount of time available to me to solely work on art but I try to plan to draw a lot more often during my summer and winter vacations. I should definitely make a list and though I did make significant improvement from a year ago, I know I can do much better. Just the thought of getting better and taking the steps that I should have taken in all my years is quite overwhelming and it kinda worries me. I hope I can make even more progress this year! ;u;
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner Jun 4, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Good luck! :) It's essential to be aware. You can do it :)
Reply
:iconred-priest-usada:
Red-Priest-Usada Featured By Owner May 1, 2013
Aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaamen!
Reply
:icondonuttek:
Donuttek Featured By Owner May 1, 2013
Dzięki ! Na serio pomaga...Jak się to tak czyta, to faktycznie motywuje do pracy... Znając życie będę to czytać, aż nauczę się tego na pamięć ^^ Dziękuję jeszcze raz !
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner Jun 4, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
ciesze sie, ze cos pomoglo :) nie ma sprawy!
Reply
:iconriinada:
Riinada Featured By Owner May 1, 2013
Dziękuje. Powieszę to sobie na ścianie, i będę to czytała co rano.
dzięki za tego 'kopa', bo psychicznie już zaczyna pomagać.
Dziękuję Saharaam.
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 16, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Do uslug :)
Reply
:iconehecod:
ehecod Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
I'm glad that I can nod and smile at all of the steps. As it appears, even if self-taught, I've been doing the right things.

Ever since I started with art seriously, which was 6-7 months ago, I've been doing these exact things without being told so. Well, some of I might've read somewhere but-.. for the most part, it just got to me.

Like the thing with observing. Now if I watch like, say, Game of Thrones, I'm constantly studying their faces, how light hits objects and whatnot. Values. Other things.

The only thing that I haven't been doing is studying the masters' works. I guess that's something I could give a shot at.

And I also need to develop a thicker skin. Sometimes when I get a comment on my deviation and just by glance I can tell it's going to literally shit on my work (in a helpful way, eh), I just click it away. OTHER TIMES I just man up and read through it in exchange of blood and tears but-.. it helps in the end.

Sometimes doesn't. Sometimes I trust myself more. And I'm nowhere even near the middle point and have a lot to learn. An artist always strives to become better, no matter how good they may be in others' eyes, amirite? But one thing's for sure; I know time, experience and doing the right things can really bring results in the end. I'm passionate about this and I've set it as my goal. Little by little, I can become great.

Everyone can, if they're really set on the right path.
Reply
:iconephemeryl:
ephemeryl Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Student Digital Artist
K, when you say 6 or 7 months ago, then I look at your gallery, I want to cry.
Reply
:iconehecod:
ehecod Featured By Owner May 1, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
:'D
Reply
:iconeloisejude:
eloisejude Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
I found this very useful!! I now what I lack of in my art (sorry my english :P (color, backgrounds and angles)) but at the part you say draw something new, do you mean drawing things you're not comfortable with?

I explain: I don't do bg cause I suck at it, but I'm not feeling uncomfortable at all. It's because I cannot get the proper time to start and I want results at the moment xD I'm not patient. But, I'm not comfortable at all with furries for example. I don't say i hate them but... i don't feel beauty drawing them. Should do I draw them then?


Sorry If you can't understand me ^^" I found your journal very very interesting and useful, and gave me hope to start asking critiques :) I'll follow your journals!
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 1, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
No, you just need to sit and reasonably think about what you need to practice to grow as an artist :) Doesn't mean that you need to draw furries at all XD I never drew furries... maybe study more anatomy or portrait painting, maybe something else like color theory...
There's nothing I feel more uncofmortable about than backgrounds so I draw backgrounds, but only because I need this for work in illustration :) If you are planning something else for yourself think about what you might need ^^

I'm glad you liked it :) Deviantart is not the best place for critique though, I think... Good luck! :)
Reply
:iconeloisejude:
eloisejude Featured By Owner May 1, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
Thanka a lot for your answer! You helped me a lot ~ I will practice backgrounds and color theory haha

And try critiques with critique groups here in deviantart? I'll find a way then ò.o thank you again!!
Reply
:iconroselinchan:
RoselinChan Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
This is incredibly helpful. Thank you for sharing! <3
Reply
:iconrovanna:
Rovanna Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013   Digital Artist
I think this is really helpful! I think the most important skill for an artist is knowing how to improve. I love what you said about feedback and I wish I realised it earlier. I thought I was pretty good at critiquing my own work, but once I started asking for critiques, I was so surprised how much I learned from listening to other people's opinions. :love:

(I agree about the elbows, they're tricky, but so satisfying when you get them right! :lol:)
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner Jun 4, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
yes, feedback is the best thing artist can ask for :)
Reply
:iconjamsoda:
jamsoda Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013
Very insightful, but I have to say some points fell flatter than others for me. Like the whole "elbows" thing in the observation area. I mean, youre right, but its as if to say getting better is directly linked to realism e_e if you catch my drift.
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner May 1, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
I was talking about serious approach to drawing.
I didn't say it's linked to realism, but everybody needs to be able to paint correctly and then they can stylize their drawings. There's a difference in drawing stylized because you can't do it any other way and because you chose to, and it really is your style.
Reply
:iconjamsoda:
jamsoda Featured By Owner May 1, 2013
yeah its for the better that people understand that. it wont feel any good when someone says they love your style but you know it to just be error on your behalf v o v good read nonetheless <3
Reply
:icontannalein:
Tannalein Featured By Owner May 2, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
You need to know the rules to be able to break them. You think Picasso drew his women all square and twisted because he couldn't do any better? He studied with the masters, he knew how to paint realism perfectly well. He deliberately chose to take his art on a different path. That's the difference between having your own style and declaring your weak points your "style". The difference shows, believe me. There's a sort of confidence in lines and strokes of people that know what they're doing that's missing from the drawings of people that are just faking it.
Reply
:icondapper-rabbit:
Dapper-Rabbit Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013   General Artist
This was a great read. You've pointed out a lot of good points that people often ignore. It's good to compare these points to my way of working.

You've reminded me about a few things so thank you, it's came at a good time :)
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner Jun 4, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
glad it was helpful :) thanks for reading!
Reply
:iconephemeryl:
ephemeryl Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Student Digital Artist
'his torso looks like banana'

I laughed so hard.

But in all honesty, thanks for taking the time out to write this. The honesty bit really hit home. I just gotta start drawing stuff without wimping out.
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
those are words of my friend XD back from times when i didn't know anything about anatomy :)

no problem. I'm glad you liked it <3
Reply
:iconvimeddiee:
Vimeddiee Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Oh gosh, this was exactly what I needed right now.

I do want to add that though feedback is very important, not to get it confused with attention, because many people will depend on how much attention their pieces get become depressed and unmotivated when they receive none, despite having really good art. I see it everywhere :/

And those that receive lots of attention+feedback often forsake improvement and simply do the same thing over and over to maintain those levels of attention.

But it really depends on the artist whether they want to improve or not. They have to be selective of feedback, like you mentioned.

Right now I'm at the stage where I'm sick of my old stuff and I want to learn to draw complicated and new things (hands, buildings, dynamic posing asdasafsf) and this was just the extra push I needed, thanks!
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Attention vs feedback is a topic for another time i guess... ;)

no problem, glad I could help :)
Reply
:iconfullmetal-outcast:
Fullmetal-Outcast Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013
This was seriously moving, thank you so kindly for posting something like this! :heart: I'll definitely try out these steps towards a better art career and much more confidence in the future. :D

I hope you don't mind me sharing this with everyone in a journal or poll or something... I feel like others should definitely give this system a try!
Reply
:iconmonikapalosz:
monikapalosz Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
of course! go ahead! spread the word! I'm glad it was useful :)
Reply
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