It’s been quite some time since I made a new generator, so here’s an elf maker! If you do end up making a character with this, tag ‘characterdesigninspiration’ so I can check ‘em out!

To Play: Click and drag each gif or take a screenshot of the whole thing.


DIY Medieval Chain Headpiece Tutorial from M&J. 3 colored chain with a jewel in the middle. You could also glam this up with more beads and charms.




Luis Camnitzer - The Photograph (1981)


The Screenshot (2014)

The Reblog (2014)

Latex Molds and Resin Casting Tutorial by NeferCosplay

(Source: alltheawesomecosplay)





Lineart is a process



I brief reminder that this is a completely natural and entirely frustrating process in digital art.
Keep calm and carry on.


As a follow up to our Making Worbla Smooth Experiment, here is the detailed write-up regarding the methods used in that experiment.

Making Worbla Smooth

There are many methods for making Worbla smooth so I decided to do a test run myself based on the primary methods others have used. The three main ways of covering Worbla have been using Gesso, Plasti-Dip, or Wood Glue. This experiment only covers Gesso with Mod Podge acrylic sealer or Gesso with Plasti-dip. I didn’t have Wood Glue available during the time of conducting the test so there will be another part to this series that will include a comparison using Wood Glue.


I used 8 layers of Golden Sandable Hard Gesso and 150 Grit Sandpaper. I prefer this Gesso over any clear Gesso as you can actually see the streaks so that when you sand it, you can see the Worbla getting smoother (pictures 3 & 4).  In addition, the sandable Gesso has additives that makes it thicker so that you don’t have to do as many layers or as much sanding to make it look good. Yay for that!

You’ll notice I didn’t do a good enough job of sanding so you can still see some streaks in the forth image. If I were to do this again, I would do 6 layers, sand with 150 grit, and then add another 4 layers, then sand again with 150 grit to get a smoother finish (instead of just 8 layers straight). I tried sanding only 4 layers in and unfortunately, I exposed the Worbla, so 6 layers of Gesso is the very minimum in guarding against Worbla exposure. Also, it’s very important that each layer of Gesso dries completely before you put on the next. Otherwise, if you start sanding, the Gesso will chip and take, along with it, all the layers underneath. In picture 4, you will notice this happened on the edges of the Gesso which is why the Worbla is exposed there.


Picture one (left) shows the top piece which is Worbla painted without any additional work. The bottom piece is 8 layers of Gesso, sandpaper, one layer of Mod Podge acrylic sealant, and then one layer of Gold Metallic Paint.

Picture two (right) shows the top piece which is Worbla painted without any additional work. The bottom piece shows Worbla with 8 layers of Gesso, sandpaper, 2 layers of Plasti-Dip, and one layer of Gold Metallic Paint (Rustoleum brand).

Conclusion: I was surprised that the piece with the Mod Podge sealant looks smoother than the one with the Plasti-dip! I think the Plasti-dip made the items look more foam-like than I anticipated. It seems as though the Plasti-dip reacts oddly to Worbla.

Stay tuned when I try this experiment with Wood Glue.


LINE & GIPHY are inviting you to create the best stickers in the Universe! Win $10,000 and 1 of 20 Cintiqs! See more info here.


I only do one or two cons a year, so I don’t order a huge stock of buttons, but the button service I use is CheapestButtons on Etsy run by Kyle Lewis (he has a website, too, but it’s pretty much the same process either way). I found the site while Etsy-searching for a button supplier since…


More Tan-Gi stuff, there’s a lot more but needs refining….also not sure how long text posts can be… it’s very long.

Ironing out some basics first, lands divided by height segments, a common house, Tan-Gi Calendar and better perception of a common house.

Also for those who want to make houses/rooms bgs but too lazy to do the perspective lines I made a template so you can jump into it if you like, this format however is best for square-ish rooms, if you want longer you’ll have to make your own and widen the “star” gap.



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Eva foam bracers tutorial

*sorry for my english if any errors*

My page: www.facebook,com/m.cosplay

  1. Use plastic wrap to cover the area you want to take out the pattern from.
  2. Then cover it with tape.
  3. Cute it and paste the pattern to paper. (I always add lil bit extra in the sides in this case added left, right and bot)
  4. Paste them to Eva foam and cut it.
  5. Add details with foamy (borders) and glue everything.
  6. The small cut you see in the back its because that way I can Fit my fist with no problem.
  7. Cover it with wood glue.
  8. Now with plasti-dip.
  9. Paint it and after it dries put a layer of modge podge.