If you want for that art request thing, if you’re sill doing that that is, maybe Aradia in like pastel goth attire if you want? Please and thank you!!!
1. PASTEL GOTH IS HELLA AND I WANT TO DRAW SO MUCH MORE THANK YOU FOR INTRODUCING ME TO THIS
2. I have lost most of my confidence that this actually lives up to true pastel goth style
3. I hope you like it anyways?
Feel free to like, share and follow me if you want my work to be seen by more people. I started to do some drawings about gender, to sell them and give money to a french association that helps people victims of homophobia and transphobia.
“I thought it was interesting how all the characters got slight tweaks and updates to their designs since 1969, and set out to imagine how they’d look in every decade of the 20th century. All the illustrations merge the original personalities of the characters with appropriate fashion trends, and stick with the familiar colour schemes.”
Julia Vysotskaya is a 24-year-old illustrator from Krasnoyarsk, Russian
Federation. Her detailed black-and-white illustrations are eerily
beautiful, and her latest series for NeonMob “Sherwyn’s Forest,” is no
Featuring 50 woodland creatures (and some humans too), the images
from “Sherwyn’s Forest” look like ones that could illustrate a beloved
book of children’s fairytales. via:boredpanda
Had you heard of Julia Maragret Cameron? I hadn’t. She took up photography in 1863 at the age of 48, when she received a camera as a gift, and her photography career spanned just 11 years. In that time, she took portraits of pretty much the entire Who’s Who of Victorian England. I find her painterly photographic illustrations to be the most engaging, but you can find a slideshow of her portraits here.
Every now and then, you stumble upon a piece of art that takes your
breath away. I recently had that happen to me with one of the pieces you
see below, coming from Charleston, South Carolina, based artist Julia
Dotson. Julia creates wonderful, bleak watercolors and enhances them
with red thread by either drawing or sewing them on by hand. Her latest
illustrations are the first part of a series of four called ‘Thread: A
Documentation of Oppression’. In the series, Julia explores the
oppression of women in modern society.