While we normally think of drawings as two-dimensional works of art, Fabio Gonçalves manages to fool the eye with his hyperrealistic style. The Brazil-based artist creates meticulous pencil drawings inspired by architecture, art history, and pop culture. His latest piece portrays the door of the Duomo di Milan in spectacular detail; a feat that took him over 350 hours to accomplish.
Drawing may be a two-dimensional art form, but David Morrison is able to create illustrations that resemble the real-life subject.
Open one of Bea Obcena‘s sketchbooks and you'll find a gallery of pencil drawings.
Some works of art are realistic, while others appear so true-to-life that they blow your mind. New York-based artist Dylan Eakin spent 25 days—approximately 200 hours—working on a large-scale hyperrealistic drawing that looks just like a real person. Using a combination of graphite and charcoal pencils, he rendered the young woman cupping her face between her hands while expertly sketching the texture of her skin, hair, and clothes so that they fool the eye.
Learning how to draw people is often cited as one of the most difficult subjects.
UK-based artist Emma Towers-Evans brings her subjects to life in hyperrealistic portraits using only graphite and charcoal.
It’s no secret that drawing a human portrait is a challenge. The face is a complex subject because not only are there facial features to think about but there are proportions you must consider as well. When learning to draw the face, it’s helpful to have some instruction as you navigate this tricky subject. Luckily, My Modern Met Academy has just the class for you.
Plants are usually known for their beautiful flowers, leaves, and branches, but there is a whole other side to them...
Enigmatic women become one with nature in the portrait paintings of Argentinian artist Sofia Bonati.
It's easy to mistake the drawings of 25-year-old Aria for reality. The self-taught Japanese artist is famous on social media for creating head-turning illustrations of animals and objects that look like they're about to pop off the page. Her latest piece captures the whiskery form of a catfish whose tail magically escapes the boundary of the paper. Despite its three-dimensional appearance, Aria's artwork is, in fact, two dimensional.
It's not easy to create a three-dimensional object in a two-dimensional medium, but artist An Jae-hyun shows how he does...
Artist and professor Guno Park is known for his expressive, yet detailed ballpoint pen drawings of people and sights in...