I was originally planning to however my partner in crime had to back out, which doubled my traveling costs and it was no longer feasible. The prints I would’ve been selling are now on etsy. You can find a link to my etsy inside the TARDIS on my page, if you were interested in the geeky devotional candles they’re under the Banana Leviathan link.
I'm never sure what size to make my document whenever I want to paint in PS. How big do you normally make yours? I know it depends on what you want to make, so lets say for a typical full body character
Usually I’ll just start at 8.5x11 and then will size up if I feel like it. Always set at 300 dpi. I’ll usually sketch out for layout first and then increase image size by 200% after that.
What pens do you use to colour your work? I keep looking at copic, but theyre just so expensive...
Most of my work is digital. When I do con sketches I use Copics (grayscale set). I also use watercolors on occasion (example my recent flame princess piece). Copics are expensive, but I think they’re worth the expense especially if you are doing convention sketches. I’ve also used prisma color markers in the past, but I prefer copics.
“I also think the role of the assistant has changed since Steven Moffat started overseeing Doctor Who. Rose, Martha and Donna were chosen to travel with the Doctor because they showed in one way or another that they were smart and up to the challenge. Amy and Clara both come to the Doctor first and foremost as mysteries. Amy is the little girl who grew up with a rift in time in her bedroom wall, who doesn’t know why she doesn’t have parents. She spends many episodes being mystically both pregnant and not pregnant but doesn’t know a thing about it and all our information about it comes through the Doctor. What the fuck is that?
Some version of Clara dies on screen twice before she is taken on as the assistant, and it seems like the Doctor takes up with her to find out why. In both cases, the woman is not of interest for her character or her abilities, but for some fundamental mystery in her being. The mystery isn’t even a secret she’s keeping, something over which she has control- it’s something she does not know about, that the Doctor must puzzle out in his own mind. It’s not about her- it’s about what’s wrong with her. When Steven Moffat took over Doctor Who, women became a problem.”—