Pencil Sketches Of Women BiographySource(google.com,pk)
Technology brings more and more talented artists to the surface, who create astonishing digitally manipulated images on every possible theme, illustrating everything that you could possibly imagine. But, we still have the “classics”, for whom the pencil and paper are the genuine and compulsory materials in creating works of art. And this is what we are going to present to you today.
50 outstanding portraits of women created by the technique of traditional drawing, without any digital manipulation. Some of them can easily trick the eye into believing that they are real photos of real people, that’s how beautiful and expressive they are. True masterpieces.
Leonardo da Vinci was born on April, 15th, 1452, near Florence in a family of the rich notary. It has developed as the master, being trained at Andrea del Verrokko in 1467-1472. Job methods in the Florentine workshop of that time where work of the artist has been closely interfaced to technical experiments, and also acquaintance to astronomer Paolo del Pocco Toskanelli promoted origin of scientific interests of young Leonardo. In early products (a head of an angel in "Christening" Verrokko, after 1470, "Lady day", nearby 1474, both in Uffici, "Madonna Benua", nearby 1478, the Hermitage) enriches traditions of painting quattrocento, underlining smooth dimensions of forms a soft treatment of light and shade, recovering persons a thin, almost inaudible smile.
Queensland, Australia-based artist Loui Jover creates striking artworks by using pen and dripping ink on pages of vintage books. While many of his pieces show the complicated emotions on a woman's face, Jover is equally adept at creating romantic love scenes of faceless silhouettes. Of course, his most powerful works are the ones where the ink drops in just the right places, at times resembling a small but noticeably stream of tears that silently fall on a distressed woman's face.
Jover creates his pen and ink drawings on vintage book paper because he believes that it adds to the fragility of the works, saying "the wind may blow them away at any moment." Also, juxtaposing the stark black lines with the intricate printed words offers "a strange fusion and depth that seems to give the images a kind of 'meaning' and back story, even though unconnected in a contrived way."