Good news!!

The art thief already deleted all the stolen drawings! Well, almost all of them… She has deleted them from her two deviantart accounts, her amino account has been deleted, and the drawings from her facebook page, her facebook profile and her facebook undertale group are gone too!

Her youtube account is the last thing she needs to change, but she’s on it!

Thank you, guys, I could’ve never done it without your support <3 


There are still some problems…

Apparently, some of the stolen drawings came from my streams. She says a friend of hers took sketches from there. And this is unacceptable. There’s even a rule there asking NOT to take screenshots.

In order to avoid any sketch of mine being taken again like this, I’m afraid I will have to make the streams Patreon only. Good news for my patrons, and bad news for you, guys…


Doing some concepts for a few of Vox Machina’s weapons/items. Basically just doing the ones I’ll be needing for comic purposes. I’ll just update this post as I sketch the others. (Many thanks to @otdderamin for this post to reference Bad News and soon, Animus.)

Bad News - Overall I’m happy, though I know full well I tossed out some proper gun structure in favor of appearance and silhouette. I already have some tweaks, but they’re mostly just for my nitpicking.

Diplomacy - Used plate armor and some Izzet League aesthetic for inspiration (and prolly some Iron Man, b/c let’s be honest, yeah). Apparently it is stated sometime that there is a wire connecting Diplomacy to Cabal’s Ruin, though I think I want to design some sort of neck piece that the wire from that top core connects to that IS in contact with Cabal’s Ruin. Rather than, just, this wire that Percy duct taped to the inside of his cloak. (Though I’m not gonna lie, I enjoy the idea that he just electrocutes himself every time he uses that lightning shot.)


1. A Decorated Ketubbah from Herat, Afghanistan, 1898

2. A Magnificent decorated Esther Scroll, from Bahgdad ca. 1850

3. An Important Ketubbah from Teheran, 1870

4. A Richly Decorated Marriage Contract from Bukhara, late 1800s