The Practice and Science of Drawing cover

The Practice and Science of Drawing

Harold Speed

1. 01 - Part 01
2. 02 - Part 02
3. 03 - Part 03
4. 04 - Part 04
5. 05 - Part 05
6. 06 - Part 06
7. 07 - Part 07
8. 08 - Part 08
9. 09 - Part 09
10. 10 - Part 10
11. 11 - Part 11
12. 12 - Part 12
13. 13 - Part 13
14. 14 - Part 14

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Summary

THE PRACTICE & SCIENCE OF DRAWINGBY HAROLD SPEEDPREFACEPermit me in the first place to anticipate the disappointment of any student who opens this book with the idea of finding wrinkles on how to draw faces, trees, clouds, or what not, short cuts to excellence in drawing, or any of the tricks so popular with the drawing masters of our grandmothers and still dearly loved by a large number of people. No good can come of such methods, for there are no short cuts to excellence. But help of a very practical kind it is the aim of the following pages to give; although it may be necessary to make a greater call upon the intelligence of the student than these Victorian methods attempted. It was not until some time after having passed through the course of training in two of our chief schools of art that the author got any idea of what drawing really meant.