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Extended Cross Contour & Hatching

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Cam Call

on 21 September 2012

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Transcript of Extended Cross Contour & Hatching

photo credit Nasa / Goddard Space Flight Center / Reto Stöckli By Cam Call Extended Cross Countour
& Hatching Frank Magnotta The Bank Dick, 2005, Expressionism Topographical lines
are clearly visible on the man's face, hair, hat and jacket. Dark hatching is
visible especially under the man's eye. Albrecht Durer Nearly all of the
value is built by hatching Albrecht Durer The Elder, c.1486, Realism Hatching or
lack thereof is also used in the jacket and hair to create texture Vincent Van Gogh Obvious
hatching on the trees and road Road in Etten, 1881, Realism Single hatchings
(not cross hatched create horizontal movement on the road and vertical movement in certain trees How does it work? When topographical lines are added, the object gains a 3d representation and orientation from the artist's point of view.
Cross Hatched shading following topographical lines maintains the object's 3d appearance while adding value to create the illusion of a light source
Placement of shading can affect the object's texture (bumps, trenches, etc.) Wow! But Cam! What about drawing as a whole? Cross Contour drawing is a straightforward and easy to understand way to create 3d objects.
It is a common tool used by many different artists.
Generally cross contour drawings are very realistic because the technique creates fairly realistic representations of objects (with the exception of Mr. Magnotta's drawing). It's over! The End.
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