- Absent-minded - Preoccupied to the extent of being unaware of one’s immediate surroundings. Abstracted, daydreaming, inattentive, oblivious, forgetful.
- Abusive - Characterized by improper infliction of physical or psychological maltreatment towards another.
- Addict - One who is addicted to a compulsive activity. Examples: gambling, drugs, sex.
- Aimless - Devoid of direction or purpose.
- Alcoholic - A person who drinks alcoholic substances habitually and to excess.
- Anxious - Full of mental distress or uneasiness because of fear of danger or misfortune; greatly worried; solicitous.
- Arrogant - Having or displaying a sense of overbearing self-worth or self-importance. Inclined to social exclusiveness and who rebuff the advances of people considered inferior. Snobbish.
- Audacious - Recklessly bold in defiance of convention, propriety, law, or the like; insolent; braze, disobedient.
- Bad Habit - A revolting personal habit. Examples: picks nose, spits tobacco, drools, bad body odour.
- Bigmouth - A loud-mouthed or gossipy person.
- Bigot - One who is strongly partial to one’s own group, religion, race, or politics and is intolerant of those who differ.
- Blunt - Characterized by directness in manner or speech; without subtlety or evasion. Frank, callous, insensitive, brusque.
- Bold - In a bad sense, too forward; taking undue liberties; over assuming or confident; lacking proper modesty or restraint; rude; impudent. Abrupt, brazen, cheeky, brassy, audacious.
- Callous - They are hardened to emotions, rarely showing any form of it in expression. Unfeeling. Cold.
- Childish - Marked by or indicating a lack of maturity; puerile.
- Complex - An exaggerated or obsessive concern or fear. (List specific complex.)
- Cruel - Mean to anyone or anything, without care or regard to consequences and feelings.
- Cursed - A person who has befallen a prayer for evil or misfortune, placed under a spell, or borne into an evil circumstance, and suffers for it. Damned.
- Dependent - Unable to exist, sustain oneself, or act appropriately or normally without the assistance or direction of another.
- Deranged - Mentally decayed. Insane. Crazy. Mad. Psychotic.
“The Falconer” (from The Lies of Locke Lamora)
Cumulus Consonance Study 1 by Scott Naismith
Rodarte - Christian Louboutin Shoes
This is meant as an information resource for creative folk, not a complete guide. Be sure to supplement this with additional research. Find the rest of the series, including the previous posts on clergy, nobility, common medieval jobs, divination, spirit animals, mythical creatures, structuring an army, medieval punishments, armor, pre-gunpowder weapons, siege warfare, castle anatomy, and common terms of medieval life.
Black: First associated with the Vikings, black was worn by all and eventually became the color worn by mourners, the elderly, and scholars.
Blue: Light blue was worn by all, but dark blue was worn by higher-ranking nobles and royalty until it became associated with scholars and apprentices.
Crimson: A bright red worn by the wealthy.
Flame: A bright red-orange reserved for the wealthy.
Gold Cloth: Reserved for royalty.
Green: All shades; worn by all.
Murrey: Deep purple-red. Worn by the rich.
Parti-colored: Clothes that were often made up of several different colors like a Harlequin doll.
Purple: Reserved for royalty and very high-ranking nobility.
Red: Worn by all.
Red-browns: Extremely popular and worn by all.
Scarlet: A vibrant shade first reserved for royalty and then worn only be nobility.
Silver Cloth: Reserved for royalty.
Siskin: Light greenish-yellow worn by the wealthy.
Slate: A gray blue. Worn by all.
Tan: A light brown worn by the nobility.
Tartan: A plaid pattern of Scottish origin, the unique colors and pattern of which denote the wearer’s clan or family.
Tawny: A brownish-yellow color that was popular. Worn by all.
Watchet: A light greenish-blue worn by all.
White: Worn by all, but preferred by the nobility and royalty.
Yellow: Worn by all.
StarCityGames.com has me drawing a lot of things I’m not used to… which is definitely not a bad thing! Ice is especially tricky — they took forever because I hate colorpicking off of photos. The eyedropper tool makes things so easy, but then I wouldn’t learn as much.
The ice studies were pretty much as they appeared in the original photograph, and the other studies were more of a Find The Easiest Way To Render This Out Without Killing Myself.
ephemeral-elegance: Cashmere Cape, ca. 1912
Reville & Rossiter Ltd.
via Vintage Martini
Oh my god.
That looks like an easily replicated pattern. This would look pretty nice on dolls if you could get the drape right.
here ill post these together!! luv this water brush
Because this didn’t come in my SAI and I bet it didn’t with other people’s, here’s a pack of more textures (including the lava one!!!). Go to your SAI folder and just dump the ones you’d like in the brushtex folder (or w/e you have it called)
hi if you dont trust this brush for some weird reason check this shit out i just slapped it together with 4 colors and 30 seconds