you’re very welcome!! i had a lot of fun making her!
ok besides the people who have already messaged me, i’m not going to be doing anymore inquisitor/warden/hawke sketches
oh goodness i didn’t expect so many people to respond! i’d love to do it again sometime! maybe when i have more sleep ;u;
thanks to everyone that participated! it was a lot of fun!
I LOVE DRAWING GRUMPY ELVES GAAHHHH
oops i made her less frowny and more kicked puppy
oh my gosh i didn’t mean to make her a kawaii qunari, it just happened ;u;
ooh I LOVE DRAWING QUNARI
oh my gosh i just picked the easiest tattoo sorrrryyyyyy
i hope you like her! i had a lot of fun making her! :D
hopefully i got the hair right???
hope you like her! ;u;
Meet the Mona Lisa of the Prado, the earliest known copy of Da Vinci’s best portrait. Similarity in the undersketch of the painting indicates that this was very likely painted concurrently with the original Mona Lisa, by a student of Da Vinci.
There is much controversy in the art world over the question of whether or not to clean the fragile Mona Lisa, but her sister has been restored and some fairly odd later alterations removed to show the original vibrant colors and lighting. Some details, such as the sheerness of her shawl and the pattern on the neckline of her dress, have become utterly obscured in the original, but in the restored copy they’re perfectly clear.
It blows my mind a little bit to look at these two sisters side-by-side and imagine how much vivid detail could be hiding in the Mona Lisa under 500 years of rotten varnish.
THE COPY HAS EYEBROWS
Your response to a beautiful piece of artwork done by Leonardo Da Vinci himself is “SHES GOT EYEBROWS”. Alright. All intelligent life has been lost.
Yo Snooty McSnotwhine, the Mona Lisa’s vanished eyebrows have been the subject of debate and analysis in the art expert community for hundreds of years, long before your parents squirted water at each other from across the clown car and then honked their bicycle horns to indicate they really wanted to make a smug, insufferable little clown baby together.
this continues to be the best reply to a criticizing comment on this site
Oil on canvas, previously attributed to Johann Zoffany, 1779;
Dido Elizabeth Belle is depicted here with her cousin Elizabeth Murray. This painting scandalised many of it’s 18th century audience due to its portrayal of Belle, a woman of colour, in a non-subservient position. Considered to be one of the first paintings to do so, it was probably commissioned by Belle’s father Admiral Sir John Lindsay in the late 1770’s.