Exciting How to Draw a Kawaii Unicorn Using the Step by Step Approach
How to Draw a Kawaii Unicorn Using the Step by Step Approach
So, you want to learn how to draw a Hawaii Unicorn? Maybe you’ve seen them drawn and loved them as a child (they are, after all, one of the most beloved cartoons of all time). Or maybe you’re like many people who think they’d like to do one as a hobby. If so, you’re on the right track! It’s really easy to get started.
The first thing you need to do is get the supplies you’ll need to do so. That means you’ll need pencils, crayons, water paints, and whatever other supplies you think you might need. Remember, you don’t have to spend a lot of money to get good stuff. Just get the basics. You can find everything you need for very little money at your local art supply store or online. I recommend starting out with an assortment of water paints and pencils, as you’ll likely make a lot of mistakes and have to replace them quite a bit.
Now that you have the basics, let’s get started. I always start with the simplest drawing, so start with just a straight outline of the head and body. This gives us plenty of room to work in, and it gives us a chance to get a feel for our own artistic ability. We’ll go over some different methods of shading later on, but for now just get the basic shapes and sizes down.
You’ll probably realize at this point that most of what you thought was impossible isn’t actually possible to draw, and you’ll be squirming a bit while trying desperately to hold onto what you have already drawn. Trust me, it’s a really easy thing to do when you’ve got someone with you to help. It will only make things more fun and your efforts will be much more rewarding.
There are a few other things you can try to improve your drawing skills. Try drawing a detailed scene with several different shades of color or contrast. If you aren’t sure how to use light and dark effectively, watch some movies about drawing to see what looks best and why. Draw something out of cardboard, such as a baseball or some other toy. Don’t worry if it looks like a disaster. You’ll get better at drawing what you see as you go along.
One last tip I can give you is not to be afraid to go back and re-draw some parts. If you like what you’ve done, you may want to take a break and redraw a few things until you find the level of detail that you were trying to achieve. Just think of it as a kind of therapy for your art. It’s nice to look back on your work and see it from all angles and understand where your errors came from.