Webcomics need characters. The reader is going to need someone to focus on and associate with when they read your work.
There’s a general assumption that we can tell a lot about a person by the way they look, so, in comics, we have to be aware of what impression we are intending to create.
Guest article by R(ed) of Meiosis. First things first: I am not an artist. My comic draws itself. If you have ever asked someone “How do I improve my art” you will get the fair and reasonable answer that’s something along the lines of drawing from real life. Sure it might be landscapes, or nudes, […]
There’s no one shot, step by step draw better guide that can be downloaded and which will guarantee a buttload (metric or imperial) of fantastic art without effort
If you create a rich and detailed world in which to set your fantasy story, it becomes more believable, and keeping a record of all that you decide about your world means you can be consistent
There is a phenomenon whispered about in the corners of conventions; with furtive glances toward the unsuspecting subjects of the con-goer’s ire…
Webcomics fall into two general categories: those who use backgrounds, and those that look bland. It’s time to develop an eye for scenery.
There are several methods of scripting a comic and today we’re going to look at the main three styles that crop up again and again in the word of webcomics.
Sometimes, people decide to give this webcomic lark a try for themselves. If you fall into that camp, welcome to the club. Let’s discuss how to make a web comic so you can get started as soon as possible.
You don’t get ahead by being lost in the crowd, as some business person or lifestyle coach has inevitably said at some time. It’s as true in the vacuous world of “lifestyle gurus” as it is in comics.