It got better.

(Source: bootesonclouds)



Watch Honey Maid’s awesome answer about the backlash they received 

so powerful




Lucy (2014)

An action film.

With a female lead.

Played by Scarlett Johanssen

With no love interest.

With superpowers.

And Morgan Freeman.

I had no idea how much I wanted this until this moment.


(Source: lomonte)


A mouth-watering fuck-ton of gun references.


Before you draw any gun, be absolutely certain you are familiar with the parts of a gun. That sounds cliché and dumb, but if you end up wondering “Why does this thing look so shitty?” it’s probably ‘cause you don’t know how a gun works. Know how it moves and what fits in where. And please know where the hands are placed when firing!!! If you hold a gun at the wrong place, you can lose a finger! Don’t know enough about guns, let alone what type to utilize? Here (the Glock and the “Frag Nade” are mixed up):

World Guns. Thought it was kinda funny. Sweet list though. wmm Varmint never works Fishgun HAHAHAHA OPERATOR HUM! FUTURE gangsta ham heats 1911 snake? snaake!

And if you’re pro on guns, here’s an orgasmic list: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_firearms

And if you wanna get a little creative:


I’m always a fan of the minigun………

[From various sources]







Part 1
Part 2
Part 3 

I am just crying tears of happy joy and whispering GAIAONLINE TAKE NOTE

‘the Irish head (skull) is one of the largest in Europe’

‘Irish are broad built and large boned’

‘Irish have characteristically thick eyebrows’


guess I know what to blame my problems on

thanks genetics

but no this is a great resource totally rad check it out

This is really, really fascinating!

i’ve been waiting for this reference for a million years

this person has a lot of fantastic tutorials for other things too incl general anatomy and posing and stuff, one of my favorite tutorial artists on the internet bc their stuff is super helpful


So I’m not sure what to call this

But I figured I’d at least try to impart my knowledge of (hank hill voice) weapons and weapon accessories.

If you like this, tell me, and I might do another tutorial some time!

(Source: adeadmanandhisfriends)


modern anna maybe?


modern anna maybe?


I made a walkthrough of my process for drawing faceted stones! Judging by the timestamps from the screenshots I took, drawing this one stone took an hour and three minutes, although I know I went and checked tumblr a couple times while I was working, so let’s just call it an hour.


  • This walkthrough assumes you already know how to use layer masks, the clone stamp, and the lasso tool. There’s also one part where I didn’t label it, but I inverted the selection so I could keep my lines consistent. It’s in the third image.
  • Unfortunately I can’t really help with colour choice and the actual colouring of the pinwheel shape that makes up the back facets, but you can kind of see that I tended to colour with lines that cut across the facets and and kept the outer parts of the facets darker. It would probably be best to find a reference to work from!
  • This particular cut of stone is called the ‘brilliant’ cut.
  • There’s actually a lot of internal reflection business that goes on in a stone, but I elected to ingore all of it since at a distance you can’t really tell anyway.


just a quick question. I'm still terrible at drawing animals, got any tips to make a fox look more like a fox and a wolf like a wolf. For some reason whenever i try to draw a fox it turns out looking like a wolf and vice versa. Any pointers on how to draw them distinctly?


Differentiating a wolf from a fox is definitely a bit tricky. I struggle with it myself sometimes, so I might not be the best person to seek advice from, but here goes—

Taking images of foxes and wolves and blocking out the core facial shapes can be very useful.



You’ll quickly notice that, typically, a fox’s features can be likened to triangular shapes— whereas a wolf is more blocky and square.

The slope from the forehead to the nose is much more subtle on a fox, while it’s sharper and more pronounced on a wolf.

The ears of a wolf are usually smaller than a fox’s in proportion to the head. While in reverse, the actual nose of a fox is smaller.


Pay attention to all of the subtle differences you’ve blocked out for either species and don’t be afraid to exaggerate on them. When I draw a fox, I tend to make the nose longer and sharper. I also make the lower jaw less visible, as it creates a more pointed shape. I do the opposite with my wolves so their snout is more boxy and rectangular, rather than triangular.

I find that the cheek and neck fur are also very useful. Foxes can certainly be fluffy (particularly their tail), but the neck of a wolf has overall more volume than a fox’s. If you show the neck fur sweeping into a triangular shape for a fox, it maintains that sleek feeling as the face transitions into the body. Blocking out and exaggerating the fluff on a wolf, on the other hand, creates a “fuller” look to the face and can make the creature seem larger and bulkier if carried throughout the rest of the neck and shoulders nicely.

I could go more into body shapes, but I don’t feel super qualified to do so. My advice would just be to keep these words in mind:

Fox: sleek, streamlined, triangular

Wolf: powerful, fluffy, boxy

I would also recommend referencing whenever you feel you need to. To avoid copying from references directly, grab 2-5 references of the same subject in various poses and angles so you’re forced to pay more attention to the subject, rather than a strict image reference.

On another note, I have some canines tutorials in this list.

Hope this helps!