In this blog post I think I can clear up this confusion.
Firstly I would like to remind everyone that the term “drawing” is usually used to describe a specific form of expression, in which you draw a specific line up on the page (e.g., using paint on a chalk board or drawing a line in the water. For the purpose of this article I want to assume that you are reading about using paint on a chalk board); whilst we are on the topic of the specific form of expression, I should like to go into a little bit more detail about what is called drawing.
Drawing is the act or a mode of expression where you take action, which changes the way you think, or how you are able to act. Drawing does not imply any intention or statement of opinion about what your drawing will be.
When drawing is done properly it is a form of expressing one’s thinking and feelings. When drawing is done wrong it’s a form of expressing frustration.
For illustration purposes both art and drawing are useful expressions. In general though, when drawing you usually want to avoid having too much detail, since this can distract from your feelings. The most important thing is that the movement of your line as you are trying to get an idea across should be minimal and should not make the action too obvious or too complex.
In my last blog post I talked about the 3 basic aspects of drawing, which are flow, balance and balance with other elements. If you are new it might be helpful to consider that each of the above are essentially different parts of the same whole.
The main goal is to achieve fluidity and balance. If you want to make a drawing appear to be moving fluidly (i.e., if you are trying to make it look like some sort of flowing object) then it has to be done with a balance – both between the parts (e.g., lines that run diagonally across a section of the page) and between them. If you create too much detail you can either make the lines really run all over the page or make them run into each other and that kind of creates a lot of motion.
Balancing the lines can also give a feeling of ‘flow’ to your drawing: if one line on the bottom right of the page sits in a way that is too big and the next line has a height that is too small, your drawing will seem ‘unbalanced’. If you add more details in this ‘
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