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27 July 14

sijuu:

simonist:

Phil Straub Composition Tutorial (go to the original page for much more information, pictures, and different types of composition)

     The Golden Rule — “The golden rule can and usually is applied to a paintings canvas proportions. As you read through the following text you’ll notice that most of the imagery presented utilizes similar dimensions and almost all of them fall into the golden rectangle. Today you can find the Golden Rectangle almost everywhere: from credit cards to phone cards to book covers, all are shaped with its proportions.

The imagery below represents the division of space when the “golden rule” is applied to a blank canvas. Basically it is the division of a line in two sections, where the ratio between the smallest section and the largest section is identical to the ratio between the largest section and the entire length of the line. In other words A/B = B/(A+B). The ratio is about 1/1.618. Honestly, I’m still not exactly sure what that all means? but, I do know that I used this grid layout a-lot when I first started painting and found it helpful. I still do.”

     Rule of Thirds— “From the golden rule came the “rule of thirds” which is virtually the same concept but slightly altered to fit photographic proportions. I find it a bit easier to follow since it’s very simple in its origin.Here we have a look at the rule of thirds in action.

Notice that the main focal point sits right almost directly over one of the “golden means.” Additionally, other objects are placed near the other converging lines (the bird, for example) but, not directly on them, since that would create competition for the focal point.”

     Implied Forms (Circular) — “The Circle is made up of a continuous ‘Curve’ and it’s circular movement keeps the eye in the picture frame. There are many circles in nature and man made objects. You can use the circle in a very obvious way in your composition or simply suggest it.”

    Implied Forms (Radii) — “Is a connection of ‘Lines’ meeting in the Center and an expansion of ‘Lines’ leaving the Center. The Radii is usually found in Nature Subjects. The best example of the man made Radii is the spokes of a wheel.

The eye has two ways to go when it comes upon the Radii. It can either be drawn in to the picture area or it can be led out of the picture area. You must be careful how you used the Radii and try to have the eye led into the picture.”

    Cross composition — “A showing of ‘Opposing Force’ that will give the picture a feeling of Cohesion and Relationship. The horizontal bar of the Cross will act as a “stopper’ while the vertical pole can act as a leading line. The windows in a large skyscraper will form crosses and will keep your interest in the building.”

   L Composition — “This makes an attractive ‘frame’. It can be used to accentuate important subjects. Many times it is a ‘frame’ within a ‘frame’.

A tree with an overhanging branch at the ‘right’ side of the picture area will form a ‘Rectangle’ and help frame the Main Subject in the picture. By doing this you will make the Center of Interest stand out and be noticed clearly.”

MUST REBLOG FOR FUTURE REFERENCE OH GOD I NEED THIS

Reblogged: sijuu

Posted: 8:16 PM
tastefullyoffensive:

"Lift me, human!"

tastefullyoffensive:

"Lift me, human!"

Reblogged: the-absolute-funniest-posts

Tags: cat
Posted: 6:54 PM
ohnoraptors:

Another Max Factory Miku!

ohnoraptors:

Another Max Factory Miku!

Reblogged: foxkunkun

Posted: 5:33 PM
kawacy:

watching the news today like

kawacy:

watching the news today like

Reblogged: littleprincefox

Posted: 4:11 PM

dangerhamster:

heartyglobe:

filed under: things celebrities say that the media sweeps under the rug to continue making controversy over them being “awful role models”

[x]

Reblogged: arcticfritillary

Posted: 2:49 PM

jfashionmagazines:

ViVi 2014.06 | おしゃれ Hair Arrange 15~18/100 | Tutorials: 1 2 3 4

Reblogged: komatoast

Posted: 1:27 PM

dekodomo:

THE MYSTERY OF LUCINA’S HAIR IS FINALLY REVEALED

(check captions for translations!)

Also included a cute conversation between Sakurai and Kozaki about who did up Lucina’s hair.

Full size image of the Lucina sketch here.

Reblogged: tokwa

Tags: lucina fe:a
Posted: 12:05 PM

Reblogged: shidrome

Tags: got LMFAO
Posted: 10:44 AM

arcticfritillary:

veganatheist:

Thirteen Observations made by Lemony Snicket while watching Occupy Wall Street from a Discreet Distance 

1. If you work hard, and become successful, it does not necessarily mean you are successful because you worked hard, just as if you are tall with long hair it doesn’t mean you would be a midget if you were bald.

2. “Fortune” is a word for having a lot of money and for having a lot of luck, but that does not mean the word has two definitions.

3. Money is like a child—rarely unaccompanied. When it disappears, look to those who were supposed to be keeping an eye on it while you were at the grocery store. You might also look for someone who has a lot of extra children sitting around, with long, suspicious explanations for how they got there.

4. People who say money doesn’t matter are like people who say cake doesn’t matter—it’s probably because they’ve already had a few slices.

5. There may not be a reason to share your cake. It is, after all, yours. You probably baked it yourself, in an oven of your own construction with ingredients you harvested yourself. It may be possible to keep your entire cake while explaining to any nearby hungry people just how reasonable you are.

6. Nobody wants to fall into a safety net, because it means the structure in which they’ve been living is in a state of collapse and they have no choice but to tumble downwards. However, it beats the alternative.

7. Someone feeling wronged is like someone feeling thirsty. Don’t tell them they aren’t. Sit with them and have a drink.

8. Don’t ask yourself if something is fair. Ask someone else—a stranger in the street, for example.

9. People gathering in the streets feeling wronged tend to be loud, as it is difficult to make oneself heard on the other side of an impressive edifice.

10. It is not always the job of people shouting outside impressive buildings to solve problems. It is often the job of the people inside, who have paper, pens, desks, and an impressive view.

11. Historically, a story about people inside impressive buildings ignoring or even taunting people standing outside shouting at them turns out to be a story with an unhappy ending.

12. If you have a large crowd shouting outside your building, there might not be room for a safety net if you’re the one tumbling down when it collapses.

13. 99 percent is a very large percentage. For instance, easily 99 percent of people want a roof over their heads, food on their tables, and the occasional slice of cake for dessert. Surely an arrangement can be made with that niggling 1 percent who disagree.

bolded Number Seven as it is applicable to so many issues.

Reblogged: arcticfritillary

Posted: 9:22 AM

Reblogged: redscrapbook

Posted: 6:45 AM
shihoran:

little raven.

shihoran:

little raven.

Reblogged: shihoran

26 July 14

Reblogged: pkwkkkk

Posted: 8:16 PM

kaijugroupiee:

Okay so I think Chris Evans was saying in an interview about how it’s always the children who discover the hero in disguise, and I just realized why: it’s because they’re short enough to see under the hat and they’re innocent and hopeful enough to still believe in heroes.

(Source: jackkgilinsky)

Reblogged: pkwkkkk

Posted: 6:54 PM

orkaaa:

chainging hair styleヽ(‘・ω・`)ノ  

Reblogged: fukukinj

Tags: HQ
Posted: 5:33 PM
sneakymedulla:

mmyes how may i help u

sneakymedulla:

mmyes how may i help u

(Source: 4GIFs.com)

Reblogged: astromeria

Tags: moe
Themed by Hunson. Originally by Josh