ze edits

I know… I did this before….

but fuckin @lum1natrix​‘s was funnier (even though i changed a few things whoops)

@therealjacksepticeye

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checking the fandom tags the night before a big announcement like

bonus: the next day

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The loyal and dedicated Obi-Wan Kenobi possessed a dry sense of humor, a sarcastic wit and a natural defiance. As a Jedi Knight, Kenobi seemed wise beyond his years, if a touch cynical, with a declared distrust of politicians. His humble and soft-spoken demeanor belied his warrior prowess. A skilled pilot - who, ironically, didn’t like to fly - Kenobi could make peace with words, giving him the nickname “The Negotiator” during the Clone Wars.

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6.  Peacemaker - Akane Kurashiki

Now, who am [I]? I am [I], the 9th letter of the alphabet. But I am also [Zero]. …No, that’s not true. I’m not really Zero. Not yet. Perhaps you could say I am…[less than Zero]. Zero is my future. In 9 years… I will be [Zero].

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“If you, right now, are in a shell, you should know that you’re not alone, that there are many, many other people like you, and that there is nothing wrong with you.“ - Ze Frank
For @shadowhuntersmarvel and @justalexanderlightwood

anonymous asked:

Hey, I hoped you could help me. I have a big problem while drawing faces. I can't draw both sides similar. The other eye or brow is always totally diffrent and it's frustrating. Do you know any tutorials or methods that might help? Thank you so much for taking your time to read this.

Hello! Sorry for taking a while to get back to you. I’ve been quite busy and really wanted to take my time to answer this properly, rather than just rushing an answer out for you.

Symmetry in faces is something that I struggled with for a long time. Even now, it’s rare for me to draw a face and have it be perfect on the first try. Before anything, I should note that most faces aren’t really symmetrical, and that faces that are too similar on both sides often fall into the dreaded uncanny valley.


The first tip I have for you is to zoom out. Even if you are drawing on paper, give yourself some distance between your eye and the page. This helps you get a better understanding of what the face actually looks like, rather than that one line on that one eye that you’ve zoomed 600% in on.

Next, I’d recommend getting in the habit of flipping your image, to check for mistakes. As you draw, your eye gets used to what you’ve been putting down, and can trick you into thinking that things are in proportion, when they aren’t. By flipping the image, you are giving your eye a chance to see the drawing as if for the first time again… So all mistakes will be easier to spot. This can easily be done in any digital art program. When drawing traditionally, you can hold your drawing backwards in front of a window, to see what it looks like flipped.

Don’t be afraid to use the tools at your disposal. I’ve never seen it as cheating, and I don’t believe that you should either. If you’re working on paper, get a ruler and trace out the line on which you want the eyes to sit, or even map out the proportions of the face. If you’re working digitally, you can do the same thing with a line tool, or do the ol’ “copy and paste” method if you’re really struggling… Although that can often lead to strange looking faces (as noted above). 

Lastly, I’d simply advise learning the proportions of the face and how to break them down. If you know where features should be in relation to other features, you’re more likely to place them correctly. When it comes to my style, I like to start the eyes where the nostrils end and have the corner of the mouth line up with the center of the eye. Of course, this changes depending on the character. But as a general rule of thumb, it’s not bad for drawing *attractivefaces.

If anything is unclear, just let me know and I’ll go over it again :)