Hurr durr hullo

I love you... ovo

29,561 notes


when it comes to specific poses I try to first draw the most basic shapes and movement lines and then gradually go into more and more details, like so:



if you have difficulties with perspective, try drawing a perspective grid first:


it’s nothing different than tips from other artists, but I hope it helped a little ;u;

(via burdge)

Filed under drawing reference pose poses

753 notes

milaismysunshine asked: Do you have any advice for writing about illegal street races? I haven't been able to find much. I was also wondering if you would be able to find anything about writing about a drug cartel.


Street Racing

Car Chases

Vocabulary [car-chase lingo defined]

Vocabulary [sounds]

  • Came
  • Spun (up)
  • Cranked
  • Sputtered
  • Whined
  • Coughed
  • Rumbled
  • Grumbled
  • Growled
  • Snarled
  • Revved
  • Zoomed
  • Vroomed
  • Screamed
  • Roared
  • Blasted
  • Thundered
  • Exploded
  • Whispered
  • Purred
  • Whirred
  • Hummed
  • Chortled
  • Stuttered

Vocabulary [car related]

  • Max Speed – max car speed
  • Max Reverse Speed – max car speed in reverse
  • Acceleration – acceleration speed
  • Deceleration – braking speed
  • Friction – how far the car rolls before stopping
  • Max Steering Rate – max rate at which car can turn
  • Steering Acceleration – how fast the car starts turning
  • Steering Friction- how fast the car corrects itself (when you “let go of the wheel”)
  • Car Starting Direction – set car rotation on start

Drug Cartels

Links from Havocscope


Filed under writing cars illegal street racing street racing

53,631 notes

high school boy:
omg that girl my age is wearing a skirt above her knees, oh god I can see kneecaps????
high school boy:
school administrator:
shit shit
high school boy:
school administrator:
no don't look don't think about it ok just keep walking
high school boy:
high school admin:
fuck shit shit no-
high school boy:

Filed under fffff lulz!

1,152 notes

The Psychology of Writing: 5 Ways to make your Characters “Click” with Readers using Vulnerability, Proximity, Resonance, Similarity, and Shared Adversity


At some point in your life, you’ve experienced magic.

It might have appeared as a sudden spark of unexplainable creativity, the lyrics of a deeply moving poem, the chemistry between two individuals meeting for the first time, the notes of a concert, the dedicated synchronization of a routine, the innovative strokes of an artist’s brush…

An overwhelming sense of connection bound you in the moment. You felt inspired, thrilled, advanced, even enlightened. You feel nostalgic each time emotions of this memory are triggered by a sound, a word, an image, a touch, or a smell. The experience of this moment cannot be put any other way: it is pure magic.

As writers, we strive to create this inexplicable magic through words, with the ultimate goal of connecting with our readers. In giving our readers this sensation of “magic,” we instill a feeling of nostalgia within them that they will carry for the rest of their lives.

In this article, I’ll be discussing a unique, psychological-based approach to creating this connection, built on collected research from noted organizational expert and psychologist Ori & Rom Brafman. Read on to learn five ways in which you can make your book and characters “click” with your readers.

Read More

Filed under writing creative writing