How to paint black trees


Painting Trees With A Fan Brush

by Tracie

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How To Paint Silhouette Trees With A Fan Brush (With Video)

Hello artist friends! I feel inspired to write this post because a fan brush is such a handy tool if you would like to paint pine trees in you acrylic paintings!

This post specifically demonstrates how to paint silhouette trees.

You can also grab your flat or bright brush to paint these kinds of trees. But actually, I sometimes like to grab the fan brush because it gives a different unique effect!

There’s so many different kinds of paintings you can do with tree silhouettes! You can paint a sunset sky first and then do silhouette trees. Then add some water reflecting underneath.

You can also paint a galaxy sky and then paint the trees in front of the galaxy sky! Or…I actually like the simplicity of the pure black trees against a white canvas.

Also a bonus – If you are attempting to paint my American Flag Sky painting soon or have painted it but struggled with the trees, I hope this mini demo will help!

I recommend that you practice this technique on several sheets of paper first. It takes a bit to “calibrate” with the brush and get the hang of it. But when you figure out the technique, it’s really quite addicting!

Are you looking for how to paint a green tree with snow on it?

See my post about how to paint snowy trees three ways, one in which uses this fan brush technique!  

Learn my techniques for painting Christmas Trees

Now Let’s Paint Those Happy Trees!

This post contains a few affiliate links. 

What You’ll Need
    • Fan Brush 
    • Tiny Detail Brush (Any round brush labeled #0 or smaller -I’m using the “0” in this set.
    • Practice Paper or Canvas Paper.
    • Black Paint, preferably a thin paint. I’m actually using Apple Barrel black for the demonstration pictures and it was not thinned out with water. In the video, I used BASICS “Mars Black” that was thinned with a bit of water. It’s hard to do this technique if your black is too thick. 

 

Video:

 

Picture Steps & Instructions

1. Use A Round Brush to Draw A Trunk

Using a very tiny round brush, paint a vertical line to represent the trunk of the tree.

I recommend watering down the black just a bit to help the flow. I am using Apple Barrel Black craft paint for this demo so it didn’t need to be watered down.  

 

2. Load Your Fan Brush

When I load my fan brush, the bristles tend to clump together.

Try stroking the brush on the palette a bit to get the fan bristles to spread like a fan! 

 

3. Stamp the tips from top to bottom

Start at the top of that vertical line.

Stamp just lightly to create a thin set of branches.

To do this, I only used the middle area of the fan brush and not the left and right sides.

Also, I am stamping just the tip of the bristles and not all the bristles. 

 

4. Work your way down in zig-zag motion forming the shape of a pine tree.

As you work your way down, keep stamping the brush left and right in a zig-zag motion.

Apply more pressure to the brush to make these branches thicker, heavier and wider forming the shape of a pine tree.

5. Keep working your way down, widening the shape. 

As you keep “zig-zagging” your way down, make your tree form a wider shape on the bottom.

I leave a space for the trunk on the bottom too. 

 

6. Vary the heights and shape of the trees.

If you’re painting a treeline silhouette, try varying the heights of the trees for a more natural look.

Also, you can vary the shape (thin and thick) and the amount of white space showing. 

 

7. Use the tiny round to add more details on the top

If you “goofed” on the first step and couldn’t get the branches to be thin enough, try using a tiny detail brush to add the smaller branches on the top of the tree. 

8. Practice Practice Practice!

This technique is tricky at first but I mentioned earlier that you’ll need to practice it a bit with that fan brush.

To paint the bottom line, I used a larger round brush. 

 

And that’s it! Keep practicing and you’ll be an expert at painting those “Happy Silhouette Trees”!

 

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See Also:How To Paint Mountains

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How to Paint Thin Tree Branches for Beginners

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Table of Contents

  • Learning to paint thin tree branches can drive you bonkers but, I promise, it’s not as hard as it looks!
  • Mastering the Art of Skinny Lines
    • Pressure
    • Water
  • Best Brushes to Use When Painting Sticks and Thin Lines
    • Round Brush
    • Script Brush
    • Angle Brush
    • Comparing the Brushes
  • Common Tree Branch Painting Mistakes and How to Fix Them
    • The Tree Branches Are Thicker Than The Trunk
    • The Tree Branches Don’t Look Natural
  • YouTube Recommendations for Painting Different Types of Trees and Branches
  • Final Thoughts on Painting Thin Tree Limbs
  • Remember, thin tree branches, sticks, and twigs are perfectly imperfect so Relax and Loosen that Grip!
    • Articles Related to Painting Skinny Branches and Trees:

Learning to paint thin tree branches can drive you bonkers but, I promise, it’s not as hard as it looks!

All around you, you see artists who seem to be able to paint thin tree branches like it’s the easiest thing in the world. Meanwhile, you’re wondering, what the heck is my problem, already?!

Every single artist has been there! Trees can be complicated little rascals. You’ve got the gnarled roots, the rough bark on the trunk, the leaves, and then there are the thinner branches and sticks. It can be totally overwhelming, I hear you, friend!

So, instead of focusing on learning how to paint an entire tree, from the trunk to the leaves, let’s zero in on what you need to do to succeed at painting twigs and thin branches.

We’ll talk about what types of tools will give you a better chance of mastering your tree branch skills, common mistakes and how to avoid them, and my personal YouTube recommendations so you can practice painting all the glorious skinny tree branches without chucking your paintbrush out the window. Don’t do that, ‘kay?

Mastering the Art of Skinny Lines

This really does come down to two simple rules; pressure and water…..and, of course, the right tools but we’ll talk about that later. It kinda sounds like a science experiment, doesn’t it? All joking aside, painting thin tree branches becomes easier once you know exactly what you need to do and practicing how to do it.

Pressure

When I mention pressure, I’m specifically talking about how much you’re pushing your paintbrush onto the canvas. To paint thin tree branches you don’t need much pressure at all and therein lies the problem.

It’s hard to hold your paintbrush loosely and to gently glide it across the canvas, am I right?

So, then, how do you hold a brush to help with how much pressure you’re applying? This is going to sound so funny but, seriously, hold your brush far back on the handle and extend your pinkie like you’re about to take a prissy sip of tea. I’m telling you, this works so well to lighten your pressure!

Just keep adjusting how far back on the handle you need to hold your paintbrush for you to get the right level of pressure. Everyone will have a different preference on this but, for me, holding my brush closer to the mid-way point is where I tend to get the best thin lines and branches.

It will probably feel uncomfortable at first because you won’t have as much control over your brush but that’s the whole point. When you look at thin tree branches in nature, they aren’t a perfect line, right? They’ve got some wobbly bits, some twists, and sharp angles. Holding your brush loosely allows you to make these types of skinny, wonky lines without putting too much thought into it.

Water

Make water your bestie when painting any skinny line, including twigs and branches. Thinning your paint out a bit will allow the paint to glide off of your brush much easier.

If you think about it, when you start running out of paint on your brush, you add pressure to deposit more paint on the canvas, right? That is the exact opposite of what we want to do here.

We need to keep our pressure super light so we don’t make the mistake of ending up with fat tree branches when we want skinny twigs.

On the other hand, you don’t want to add so much water that your paint drips down the canvas as you’re working (unless that’s what you’re going for).

Here is my method of watering down my paint without going overboard:

  • Dip your brush into your water jar but only about halfway up the bristles
  • Tap the brush on the lip of the water jar a couple of times
  • Grab a small amount of paint from the side of the paint blob on your palette and drag it away from the rest
  • Using your wet brush, mix the small amount of paint with the water that’s on your brush
  • Hold your palette vertically (up and down) and see if the thinned paint starts to drip downward
  • If so, add a bit more paint
  • You want your paint and water mix to look thin but not drippy

Best Brushes to Use When Painting Sticks and Thin Lines

Every artist eventually finds their favorite brush to paint thin lines when painting bare tree branches and you’ve probably heard a lot about using a round brush. However, there are other brushes you can use to paint skinny branches so you really don’t have to limit yourself to one style of paintbrush.

Before we get into it, you’ll probably notice that some of my limbs and branches are thicker than the one before it. I wanted you to see how your eye is drawn to it because, even subconsciously, we all notice when things are a little off. I also did it because I really want you to embrace the imperfect. Some of the best art out there is imperfect and doesn’t give two flying hoots to “the rules”. Don’t be afraid to embrace the out-of-place. It will give your art a unique look that will draw the eye.

Now, let’s take a look at some of the options you have for painting tree branches, including the round brush, and do some comparing.

Round Brush

So, let’s start with the most obvious option, the round brush. As you can see, you can make beautifully thin lines with this bad boy so it’s not surprising that it’s a popular choice when painting thin sticks and branches.

Script Brush

The script brush isn’t that different than the round brush but, you’ll notice, it does have much thinner bristles and they’re longer, as well. The script brush is fantastic to use when you want your tree limbs to be extra thin with lots of angles. It’s especially well-suited for painting spooky trees on a moonlit night! Just do yourself a favor, though, use a different brush to paint the trunk of your tree. You’ll thank me later…

Angle Brush

Lastly, we have the angle brush which, admittedly, isn’t the easiest of the three but it’s not terrible. If you use only the longest bristle of an angle brush, you can make some awesome thin tree branches. You’ll want to make sure the longest bristles are closest to you, though. Otherwise, you’ll end up crushing the longest bristles backward which will leave you with thicker branches.

Comparing the Brushes

Each brush has a bit of a different twist on how the tree branches will look but all of them are great options the next time you decide you want to paint a tree.

In my opinion, the round and the script brushes are the easiest to work with. The angle brush works but you have to be able to control how straight you keep the bristles. If you even slightly tilt the brush, you’ll get a thicker line than you want.

If you have all of the brushes mentioned, it’s worth digging out a piece of scrap paper and practicing with each one so you can find which brush is going to feel most comfortable to use.

Common Tree Branch Painting Mistakes and How to Fix Them

There are some very common mistakes that all artists have made when trying to paint thin tree branches so don’t feel like you’re the only one! Remember we were all beginners at one time.

The Tree Branches Are Thicker Than The Trunk

I see this so often and it’s such a shame that it causes so many beginners to give up before they’ve even really gotten a good go on. So, here’s a very simple explanation of how a tree grows.

The trunk is the thickest part of the entire tree. Attached to the trunk you’ll have a few randomly placed branches that are a bit thinner than the trunk. Sprouting from each branch, you’ll have more branches that are thinner still and, from these branches, you’ll have even thinner branches, and so on.

That being said, go up and reread what I wrote in the above section, titled “Best Brushes…” Things don’t always have to be done within the confines of rules. Be a rebel and break a few, now and then!

However, if it’s really bugging you, and you’ve had this problem in the past, just remember that the pressure you put on your brush should continually lighten, as you move away from the larger branch, until you have complete liftoff. So, the amount of pressure you use when you start your new branch at the base, that’s the most pressure you’ll ever use on that particular branch.

Remember this little mantra: “Plant, drag, lift”

It also helps to work on tree branches in sections. After you’ve got the trunk painted, work on your largest branches, continue making thinner branches on one of your largest branches until you’re happy with the number of sticks and twigs you have. Once you’re satisfied move on to the next of your largest branches.

If you already have a WIP (work in progress) and you don’t want to start over, you have three choices:

  1. You can work your way backward until all of the branches you’ve already painted are thicker than the one before it (don’t forget to make the trunk thicker too!), or
  2. You can cut in with your background color and paint over the outside edges of the thicker branch, making it as thin as you like (but, remember, each branch that comes off of that branch has to get skinnier), or, lastly,
  3. You can paint over that section of the branch with lots of lovely leaves! Easy peasy and movin’ on!

The Tree Branches Don’t Look Natural

Most times, when I see this, it’s because the tree branches have all been curved and I’ve been guilty of this as well.

Don’t get me wrong, I love bright whimsical tree paintings where all of the branches curve and curl until they end in a thin point. So fun looking! In fact, I’ve got a fabulous wonky tree tutorial for you from The Art Sherpa but we’ll get to that in a bit.

If you are going for something that looks a bit more real, you’re definitely going to want to keep the curves to a minimum so you can have angles too. Most tree branches that I’ve seen in nature have sharp angles as well as a few curvy bits.

If you really study tree limbs, you’ll notice that the angles seems more pronounced on really thin tree branches and the curves are more likely to happen on the thicker branches. If you feel like you’ve got too many curves going on, don’t worry, this is an easy fix.

All you have to do is straighten out your branches wherever you see a curve that you don’t want. It’ll mean that your branches will be a bit thicker than you originally intended but that’s also an easy fix, using one of the methods I mentioned for fixing branches that are thicker than the trunk.

Another issue that will make tree branches look unnatural is if they are too symmetrical. Mother Nature knows that there is beauty in the imperfect and, so, to keep your tree branches looking natural, be random with your placement. One side may have more branches than the other because the sun only hits one side of the tree. Or maybe there are a ton of really small thin branches in one particular area of the tree. Maybe a tree branch is a lot longer than its neighbors or it is really skinny compared to the others.

All of those little imperfections are what make trees so interesting so try not to think too much about placement and keep it general. The more thought you put into your brushstrokes, the more precise it will look.

YouTube Recommendations for Painting Different Types of Trees and Branches

Of course, you could continue to practice on a piece of scrap paper but it’s so much more fun when you can practice while making a beautiful piece of artwork that you can give as a gift or display proudly in your home. Let’s look at some of my favorite YouTube tutorials that show you how to paint trees, branches, skinny twigs, and even leaves (useful for when you make a boo-boo and don’t want to paint one. more. #@%$ branch!

Let’s start with a really fun whimsical tree called “Abstract Bohemian Tree” by The Art Sherpa. This is a great little tutorial to get used to the proportions of thin branches, with thicker branches, and how that all relates to the tree trunk. Relax, grab a bunch of bright colors and get ready to curly-cue some tree branches!

Next, we’ve got “Midnight Gathering” by Painting With Jane. If you want to practice using a script brush, this is the one for you! Not only that, this little painting has a limited color palette and the video is only 22 minutes long!

And, lastly, Joni Young is going to show you how to paint a “Colorful Tree in The City”. She uses a small filbert to paint her tree but you could use any one of the paintbrushes listed above. Joni shows you how staying loose and free with your brush strokes makes the best thin tree branches.

Final Thoughts on Painting Thin Tree Limbs

So, we’ve talked about different brushes, how to hold your brush, some common mistakes and how to fix them, why pressure matters, and why water is your BFF. All of these things will help you to up your skinny branch painting game by leaps and bounds!

In the end, it’s about practicing and becoming comfortable with your tools, as always.

What do you find most helpful to you when painting thin lines and branches? Let me know in the comments below.

Remember, thin tree branches, sticks, and twigs are perfectly imperfect so Relax and Loosen that Grip!

Articles Related to Painting Skinny Branches and Trees:

  • How to Paint a Pine Tree
  • What Colors Make Brown Paint
  • How to Mix Your Own Green Paint

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How to draw a tree: 35 options for every taste

May 20, 2021LikbezDo it yourself

Create simple images with markers, paints, pencils and pastels.

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How to draw a tree with a black marker or felt-tip pen

Frame: DrawinGeek / YouTube

What you need

  • Paper;
  • black marker or felt pen.

How to Draw

Draw a zigzag horizontal line to represent grass. Draw two vertical curved lines. From above, between the parts, make several arcs. Get a trunk with branches.

Frame: DrawinGeek / YouTube

Above the arcs, draw two cloud-like shapes. Behind the figures, make three more, but larger. This is a crown.

Frame: DrawinGeek / YouTube

Show the texture of the bark on the trunk. To do this, draw a lot of curved lines. Also mark several arcs nested inside each other.

Frame: DrawinGeek / YouTube

The full version of the master class can be viewed here:

Other options

An easy way for beginners:

Here they show how to portray cherries:

If you want to draw a realistic tree:

Even a child will cope with this tree:

An unusual tree pattern with roots:

if you are going to draw a cartoon tree with eyes:

This tutorial shows how to draw two palm trees:

A fun drawing that is easy to repeat:

How to draw a tree with colored markers or felt-tip pens

Frame: Like ART / YouTube

What you need

  • Paper;
  • colored markers or markers;
  • black liner (optional).

How to Draw

Draw two vertical curved lines with a black marker pen or marker. This is a stem. Mark the branches from above with segments. You can use a liner at this stage if you wish.

Frame: Like ART / YouTube

Draw a rounded crown with an uneven outline. Mark wavy segments above the branches.

Frame: Like ART / YouTube

Color the barrel with a light brown marker or felt pen. To show the shadows and texture of the bark, you need a shade slightly darker than the previous one.

Frame: Like ART / YouTube

Make large dark green spots on the crown, leaving some free space. Fill in the empty areas with a light green color.

Frame: Like ART / YouTube

Outline the grass under the tree. With a black liner or felt-tip pen, draw a series of wavy segments on the crown. Emphasize the shadows on the trunk and branches.

Frame: Like ART / YouTube

Details - in the video:

What other options are there

A simple drawing of an apple tree:

Master class for those who want to depict an autumn tree:

9008 902 paints Frame: PENCILS AND PAINTS / YouTube

What you need

  • Paper;
  • simple pencil;
  • wide brush;
  • gouache;
  • palette;
  • water jar;
  • fine brush.

How to draw

Draw a long line to show the horizon. Mark the trunk with two vertical lines. It should be narrower at the top than at the bottom.

Frame: PENCILS AND PAINTS / YouTube

Draw a V-shaped branch with sharp tips. Add small branches of different sizes. Draw the roots going into the ground - they resemble curved triangles.

Frame: PENCILS AND PAINTS / YouTube

On a palette, mix white gouache with a small amount of blue paint. Paint over the background with a wide brush, being careful not to touch the tree. Add white and pale yellow spots to the leaf. So the drawing will look more interesting.

Frame: PENCILS AND PAINTS / YouTube

Using a thin brush, cover the wood with brown paint. Then add some black to it and apply the resulting color to the branches on the left. Make light brown and yellow strokes on the trunk and roots.

Frame: PENCILS AND PAINTS / YouTube

Use broad strokes to mark the green leaves. Try not to overlap the entire branches: then the image will look more realistic. Mix gouache with some yellow and white paint. This shade should also be placed on the crown.

Frame: PENCILS AND PAINTS / YouTube

Draw thin brown branches on top of the leaves. Make the space below the horizon line light green. Use a more saturated shade to draw individual blades of grass. Outline a black shadow on the trunk on the right.

Frame: PENCILS AND PAINTS / YouTube

The full version of the lesson with artist's comments can be viewed here:

What other options are there

A method for those who want to draw a landscape with a tree:

Master class on drawing a realistic tree with detailed comments by the artist:

Here they show how to portray a birch with watercolors:

And here - how to designate flowers with simple spray:

simple drawing of flowering wood with gouache gouache :

Draw a tree in spring, summer, autumn and winter at the same time:

Here they show how to draw a tree using pointillism technique:

Landscape with several realistic trees:

Even a child can do this drawing:

How to draw a tree with crayons

Frame: Rio Art Club / YouTube

Paper

;
  • colored pencils.
  • How to Draw

    Mark two vertical curved lines with a brown pencil. Get a palm tree trunk. Make horizontal strokes along the entire length of the part. This is how you define the texture of the bark.

    Frame: Rio Art Club / YouTube

    Shade the trunk so that it is darker on the left than on the right. Draw a few short lines at the base. Draw green fruits of different sizes. They are oval in shape.

    Frame: Rio Art Club / YouTube

    Color in the fruits. To set the direction of growth of the branches, outline curved lines. On the sides of each, make a lot of short dark green strokes. Place them as close to each other as possible. Add a light green tint to the leaves.

    Frame: Rio Art Club / YouTube

    Use green and black lines to represent the ground below the picture. So it will not seem that the palm tree is floating in the air.

    Shot: Rio Art Club / YouTube

    See the entire painting process here:

    What other options are there

    View of the redwoods from below:

    A fascinating drawing that is not easy to repeat:

    Here the artist shows how to draw a realistic tree in 40 minutes:

    Try drawing a baobab with pencils on black paper:

    How to draw a tree with pastels

    Frame: Tiku Art / YouTube

    What you need

    • Paper;
    • simple pencil;
    • oil pastel.

    How to draw

    With a simple pencil, mark a horizontal line at the bottom of the sheet. From it, release two broken vertical lines upwards. Get a tree trunk.

    Frame: Tiku Art / YouTube

    Draw four massive branches. They are widened at the base, and sharper closer to the tips. In the example, the parts have creases. This makes the drawing realistic. Add small branches directed in different directions.

    Frame: Tiku Art / YouTube

    Shade the trunk and branches on the right with brown pastel - this will show the shadow. Beige chalk is suitable for the left side of the picture.

    Frame: Tiku Art / YouTube

    Make dark green spots on the branches, consisting of many small dots. Add a light shade around the edges.

    Frame: Tiku Art / YouTube

    To indicate the texture of the bark, draw small lines on the trunk and branches with a simple pencil. If desired, you can draw several arcs nested inside each other. Sketch the grass at the base of the tree.

    Frame: Tiku Art / YouTube

    Nuances - in the video:

    What other options are there

    Another easy way to draw a realistic tree:

    Dry pastel is required for this image:

    This instruction will help to portray baobabs:

    Master class on drawing autumn wood with oil pastel:

    This drawing will be easily repeated by experienced artists:

    Read also 🧐 9000

  • How to draw spaces: 19 of the option: 19 of the option , which everyone can repeat
  • How to draw snowdrops: 17 options for every taste
  • 14 ways to draw a beautiful cone
  • How to draw an elephant for a child and an adult
  • How to draw an owl: 21 easy ways
  • Master class on how to paint a tree with paints: bright step-by-step instructions

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    Creativity

    Drawing lessons

    › We draw fabulously beautiful trees

    Drawing lessons

    Every artist at least once in his life painted a landscape. And in order to portray it beautifully, you need to be able to draw trees well. Would you like to become a landscape master? So here you are!

    571 v.2

    Important know that every tree, like a person, special in its own way. All of them are different structure, trunk, leaves, and sometimes They seem to have different moods. From the mood and nature of the tree, depend the mood of the whole picture!

    Would you like to draw an autumn tree? Then watch this video.

    Further in this lesson we will consider oak and birch, their character, mood, external differences. Later you can explore other trees. Go outside with pencil and paper and boldly draw trees that you see in front of you - so you will become a real master! Also Let's try and draw fabulous tree that you will not meet not in any ordinary forest.

    How to draw an oak tree step by step

    Oak associated with powerful, old and wise tree. Like a lion is the lord of the jungle so the oak is the king of the forest. About oak often mentioned in songs, fairy tales and poems. We can't help mentioning, let's try draw this tree.

    Oak special in that it is not high, but wide powerful trunk and lush crown. This distinguishes it from other trees.

    one. First of all, let's think about placement tree on paper. Denote the extreme top and bottom point of the pattern and compatible their center line of the tree. She will help us to keep the symmetry.

    2.Now we take up drawing the trunk. Remember that oak trunk is wide and powerful. Also powerful and its roots. At this stage, draw the branches oak, but not to the end, because through the lush the crown of the tree branches is almost invisible. To better understand where to end branches, with light pencil movements conditionally designate the crown of the tree.

    3. When the trunk is ready, draw the crown. To make it look realistic draw it in the form of planes similar to the clouds. They will mean heterogeneous clusters of leaves. Somewhere between these planes can be used to designate several small twigs that are visible through leaves.

    four. Ready! It remains only to add a picture bright colors with paints or pencils.

    How to draw a birch tree step by step

    If a oak is associated with strong, wise, gray-haired gentleman, then the birch invariably evokes associations of a fragile girl. Her trunk is thin, like a girl's figure, and branches fall down like girlish braids. Let's try to draw a birch?

    one. First of all, let's think about placement tree on paper. Denote the extreme top and bottom point of the pattern and compatible their center line of the tree. Let's do its a bit of a curve so the trunk was slightly tilted.

    2.Now you can draw the trunk. It is wide below the further up, the narrower. Beginning approximately from the middle, on the sides of the trunk drooping branches depart. At the beginning they thicker, and at the ends taper to thin lines. It should also be noted that the lower branches are longer than the upper ones.

    3. We turn to drawing leaves. Imi every branch of birch is covered. As well as denote the characteristic dark spots on trunk.

    4. All ready! It remains only to add colors painting with paints or pencils.

    How to draw a tree from a fairy tale step by step step

    fabulous the tree is a flight for fantasy. It can be crooked, curly, thin, thick, with fantastic branches, leaves, flowers and even fruits. Let's try to imagine?

    one. First of all, let's think about placement tree on paper. Denote the extreme top and bottom point of the pattern and compatible their center line of the tree.

    2. We draw a trunk of a chaotic shape and branches, twisted into spirals. You can draw a tree completely different forms, the main thing is that it be unusual, like from a magical land. Can you until repeat after me, and only then try to come up with your own fabulous tree.

    3. K fairy twigs add at least fabulous leaves and flowers of various shapes and sizes. You can add more fabulous birds or butterflies, etc. Fantasize!

    4. Hooray! Our tree is ready! Remains only color it with pencils or paint, or paint it black pen with interesting lines and hatching like me.

    Good luck in creativity!

    Read also:

    • Draw the mountains ,
    • Drawing flowering branch of a tree .

    Author lesson: Alina Monich.

    Tags: Master classInspiration

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