Page 1

Zeke Rosenbloom: Portfolio


Zeke Rosenbloom PORTFOLIO

SELECT WORKS MIAMI UNIVERSITY 2014-2018


35-44

27- 34

19-26

8-18

1-7

villa madama, italy

michelangelo museum

over the rhine, cincinnati, ohio

contact center

za’atari, jordan

za’atari refugee camp

barcelona, spain

the waterfront

peble county, ohio

nature center hueston woods


outside education

what is architecture to me?

Institite for Advanced Architecture Catalonia, Barcelona, Spain

In my opinion, architecture is where the mind meets space and reacts in real time. It is where the human body interacts with the environment through structure which came from the mind of another human. It is in this space that we feel a sense of raw emotion and a visualisation of society is thus generated. It is what shapes our world as we know it and portrays our lives through materials. In architecture, we seek something more in life.

Miami University Over the Rhine Design Build Studio, Cincinnati, Ohio

SELECT ACADEMIC PROJECTS MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 2014-2018


details

project preface

Miami University Undergraduate Studio

The Hueston Woods, for quite some time, has been

Second Year

known for it’s breathtaking views and outdoor experience.

Professor: Nodas Papadimas

Hosting a giant lake in the center of a forest, the area is

2015

vast with nature. There are many people that come and

Porject Length: 8 Weeks

visit to see for themselves how incredible this state park

Type: Education

is. The only eye sore in the region is the old Nature Center

Grade Recieved: A-

along the ridge of the lake. It is falling apart and needs to

Project Coordinates: 39.5706°N, -84.7577°W

be replaced by a new and improved building. This project addresses this significant issue the area most certainly needs. It was amazing to actually visit the site and have my mind whirl with creative wonders as to how I was going to tackle such an amazing project. This was my first studio project in which I actually got to visit the site and see for myself where my ideas would take me first hand. I tried my best to tie nature in with my building and create a seemless design that connects to its environment. Enjoy!

NAture center, Hueston Woods PEBLE COUNTY, OHIO


CURRENT NATURE CENTER

LANDSCAPE CONCEPT

FLOOR DESIGN + LAYOUT

specifications

impact

design

The current nature center (above) at the Hueston Woods has many qualities that must be incorporated into the design of the new nature center:

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Access to the lake below the site for people to use accordingly (swimming, boating, fishing, etc.) Windows that allow a grand view of the lake from inside the center. Handicap accessible. Must not significantly disturb or affect the current landscape. Needs to include an elevator, staircases, grand gallery space, restrooms, offices, and classrooms. Vernacular architectural design presence.

03 Hueston Woods Nature Center

The main concept that stands within the design is to

The shapes that make up the floors of the building are

make the building feel a part of nature. With the design of the

intended to resemble the branches of a tree protruding out from

new nature center needing to be careful of its affect on the

the trunk. The reason each floor is different in shape is to mimic

environment and landscape, I decided that it would be best if it

the inconsitency in nature: no branch is the same. That is why

only partially was touching the ground in which it sits upon. As

the base of the building has a heavier design, almost like the base

one can tell from the image above, half of the building is resting

and roots of a tree. The grand gallery exerting out from the base;

on the ground while the other half is being supported by eight

the walkways that only somtimes occur outside of the building

columns.

on certain floors; and the small coverage the roof provides over the building; all are designed based off of this tree like concept.

These columns support the grand gallery space above

With this design, it helps bring about a modern vernacular feel

the earth, creating a delicate and light sense of structure for the

to the building as a whole. Going along with the natural theme

nature center. This allows space below the building to breath

of the new nature center, I made the floor plans hand drawn on

naturally by creating fluidity leading from the lake to the top of

light yellow and light green paper. This provides an even greater

the hill.

conncetion from the design to nature.


NEW NATURE CENTER ELEVATION

Huston Woods Nature Center 0 4


VIEWS

model

The model is not intended to represent matierials, more

so just the overall design and shape of the new nature center. Cardboard was used as a topographical base. MDF board was used to make the floors which I then painted the edges in black and black paper was used for the window frames. There is also plexiglass behind each of the window frames giving them some sort of support. The trees we made out of wire and fuzz from a cloth like matierial and they were twisted to give them structure. The metal columns are actually made out of medal in which I cut and sanded to fit perfectly into the holes in the MDF board. The humans were cut out of the same matierial as the windows and are used to show scale. The green elevator shaft is made out of the same green paper I used in the floorplan drawings.

05 Huston Woods Nature Center


NEW NATURE CENTER ELEVATION

Huston Woods Nature Center 06


details

project preface

Institite for Advanced Architecture Catalonia Undergraduate Studio

Barcelona is one of the greatest cities in the entire world, but every great city has its own problems. Barcelona struggles with an overflow of water during big storms, unsafe drinking water (cannot be consumed in most residences), and a significant amount of clean water is wasted. The Waterfront attempts to tackle all three of these issues by reusing the clean water that is dumped into the Besos River, cleaning it through a natural process, and distributing it to the local residents in the area. This also helps take some of the overflow of water and somewhat mediate the influx during heavy storms. At the very end of the cleaning process there is a spa-like public bath area for people to enjoy which includes hot water, salt water, cold water, mineral water, and warm water pools.

Third Year Professor: Maria Kuptsova 2016 Porject Length: 12 Weeks Type: Education Grade Recieved: B+ Project Coordinates: 41.424368, 2.233341

The Waterfront BARCELONA, SPAIN


BARCELONA WATER IRRIGATION

SEWAGE PIPELINES

DISPOSAL LOCATIONS

17,875,535 m3 MONTCADA I REIXAC

VALLVIDRERA

BESOS RIVER

226,354 m3

SANT ADRIA DE BESOS

SANT ADRIA DE BESOS

STREAM OF VALLVIDRERA

383,988 m3 EL PRAT DE LLOBREGAT

68,906,063 m3 MEDITERRANEAN SEA

Wastewater Treatment Plant

STREAM OF BEGUES GAVA VILADECANS

MEDITERRANEAN SEA

16,733,739 m3 SIDE CHANNEL A-2 ROAD LLOBREGAT RIVER

SANT FELIU DE LLOBREGAT

BEGUES

131,284,000 m3

Water Reclamation Treatment Plant

11,581,707 m

3

POND OF LA MURTRA MEDITERRANEAN SEA

location

area

quantity

The amount of clean water dumped into the Besos River and Mediterranean Sea annually is astounding. There is over one hundred forty million cubic meters of water that is cleaned and then dumped which diredtly runs next to the site. This water will be used in the Waterfront and later distributed back into the residential areas as clean drinking water.

This map represents the greater area of Barcelona. It shows where the wastewater treatment plants and the the water reclamation treatment plants are located. The blue lines are the two main rivers and the thin grey lines are streams that branch off of them.

SITE

09 The Waterfront

The light blue highlighted area represents the entire area in which the Sant Adria De Besos wastewater treatment plant covers. This is important because the site of the Waterfront is located here and very close to the plant. The red lines show the main sewage drain pipe lining that links to the plants. There is a line that practically runs straight through the site which is advantageous for the project.


TRAIN TRACKS ABANDONED FACTORY

SHOPPING CENTER RESIDENTS METRO STOP

OLD LOADING DOCKS PARC DEL LITORAL

BESOS RIVER

BALEARIC SEA


PROPOSED DEMOLITION

WATER IRRIGATION DIAGRAM

OLD LOADING DOCKS ABANDONED THERMAL PLANT SPORT COMPLEX PARC DE LITORAL

1.Coagulation & Flocculation

2. Sedimentation

3. Aeration

4. Wetland Irrigation

5. Aeration

6. Filtration

SITE DEPLOYMENT 4

3

5

2 1

2

6

4 3

1

7

6 5

water treatment

program

1. Coagulation & Flocculation 2. Sedimentation 3. Aeration 4. Wetland Irrigation 5. Aeration 6. Filtration 7. Storage

1. Yoga Class and Open Park 2. Community Garden 3. Volleyball 4. Playground 5. Farmers Markets 6. Educational Tour Meeting Point

11 The Waterfront

pathways

This diagram portrays in a clear visual sense as to what happens in each stage of a water irrigation and treatment process. This process demonstrated by the diagram is a little different than the one employed at the Waterfront. The Waterfront focuses on using as little chemical additives and machinery as possible, attempting to the best of abilities to reach pure naturality. Unfortunately, there is one time in the process at the Waterfront that does use a chemical additve and that is in the very first pool, coagulation. The reason why this chemical is neccessary is beacause the particles in the water bind together, which helps keep the water clean. This clumping together is key for the second part, flocculation. The particles eventually sink to the bottom of the pool through the sedimentation process, where it would then be passed onto the filtration stage. However, the Waterfront does not include the disinfection and fluoridation stage in the treatment process. Instead it uses plants in wetland irrigation that feed off of bacteria, making the water disinfected naturally. Afterwards, the water is passed onto to the storage tank just like in the diagram, but with fewer chemicals.


SITE PROGRAM

EDUCATION ON WATER TREATMENT THROUGH TOUR GUIDES

CLOSE ENCOUNTERS WITH INTERACTION AND CONTACT

FARMERS MARKETS AND OTHER SMALL SHOPS ON WEEKENDS

BIKE PATHS AND TREMENDOUS ROOM TO MOVE ABOUT OUTDOOR ACTIVITIES

FREE PUBLIC YOGA CLASSES OFFERED THROUGHOUT THE WEEK VEGETATED LAND THROUGHOUT THE SITE IN BETWEEN PATHS THE CONSERVATORY WHICH HOUSES MANY PLANTS

TREATED WATER CENTER FOR RELAXATION

13 The Waterfront


PATHS AND POOLS

MATERIALS

6

1

5

2 3

pools

surrounding

connecting

The pools provide great insight and visual aid to those who visit the site and want to learn more about water treatment. The shallow pools also offer great ways to stay cool and children can play in clean water.

The surrounding paths allow the person to get as close as possible to the pool without touching them. There will be railings along the outside of most of the pools to prevent people from doing so.

The connecting paths allow people to walk to any pool in a much more timely matter. The connecting paths will be filled with benches, gardens and trees.

4

1. Water is brought in from the Besos River. 2. Piping to help transport the water throughout the pools. 3. Gravel to bed the pools to hide the particles from being seen. 4. The ground is then grown overtime and eventually grass is covering the land. 5. Soil is then planted into the cardboard to help grow the cutout into the earth. 6. Cardboard to be laser cut to help shape the pool’s land.

The waterfront is a very complex set of verticies, pathways, environment, and water irrigation systems that overall benefit the community as a whole. The water that is used in the site comes from the besos river, where thousands upon thousands of liters of cleaned sewage water and rainwater is dumped. Taking some of this water from the river will add another recieving environment for the treatment plants. This system in place will clean water that will be used to water the plants inside the conservatory and provide the water for the indoor pools inside the aquatic center. Some of the excess water will be stored in a storage tank underground and some of the water will go to the surrounding community. The Waterfront 14


STAGES 1. coagulation + flocculation

2. sedimentation

3. aeration

In this stage, the water first enters the site from the Besos River. Underground, there is a pump that will give the water its only chemical addition, which will help the particles polluting the water to bind. The more movement means that there is a more likely chance that the particles will bind, which is where the flocculation happens.

In this stage, the water enters from the coagulation and flocculation stage. This stage has multiple deep pools and tunnels in order to keep the water moving from pool to pool, making each water cleaner from one to the next. The sedimentation process allows the particles that were bound together to eventually sink to the bottom of each pool. In its entirety, there are twelve pools on this stage. There will be very few particles left polluting the water after this pool.

In this stage, the water enters from the sedimentation pools. This stage has shallow depths in order to expose more of the water to the air. This oxygenates the water which allows it to breath and be more fresh. Also, the fact that the pools are so low allows for people to play or interfere in stage without hurting the process. This is the first time humans can contact or interact with the pools in the process so far.

4. wetland irrigation

5. aeration

6. filtration

In this stage, the water enters from the first aeration stage. Instead of chemical additives and more pumps and piping, this stage cleans the water in a green way. The water in this stage moves at a slower rate due to the few amount of pools (two) and great depths. This is the largest pool in size of the entire process and for good reason. There are plants that grow from the water and eat the bacteria that is floating throughout the pool.

In this stage, the water is flowing out from the wetland stage. The water is aerated and oxygenated for the last before going underground and into the storage tank. This water area will most likely be blocked off from human interaction in order to preserve the quality of the water. Once this water is transported to the underground tank, it will either travel to a surrounding community, serve as the water intake for the plants in the conservatory, or just remain in the tank.

In this stage, the water is flowing in from the final aeration stage. The water is shared in one pool collectively to balance out the amount of water going through the filter. This way the filter does not need changed as frequently for the water is running through each part at an equal rate. The filters are thin screens and tiny holes that work as a divider to weed out the few remaining particles and unwanted substancs that found its way to the final stage.

15 The Waterfront


INPUTS + OUTPUTS

POOL ANALYSIS

PROGRAMS

1

2

COLD WATER POOL

2

ROOM TEMPERATURE WATER

SURROUNDING COMMUNITY

2

3

WATER FROM STORAGE TANK

MEDITERRANEAN SEA HOT WATER POOL 1

3

RECYCLE TO WATERFRONT

UNDERGROUND HEATER 2

1

MINERAL INFUSED POOL

IRRIGATION’S WATER TANK SALT WATER POOL

UNDERGROUND PLUMBING

The Waterfront has a very complex, yet efficient, water irrigation system. The aquatic center uses much of the water to fill the indoor pools. The water that is cleaned first enters a storage tank underground. From there, the water has a few options in terms of where it’s headed next. Some of the water is distributed as grey water for the surround community of houses, stores, and restaurants. The next option is to go to the Aquatic Center for public use. There are two pipelines to the water center, one to the cold water pool and one to the main pool in the center. The water is then either released back into the ocean or into the Besos River where it will likely be reused and sent back into the Water Front’s cycle.

2

MATERIALS ADDED

There are three different sized pools in the Aquatic Center. The smaller pools (1) are the pools that will require the most energy to power and will likely be used the least. These were designed to be the smallest because of that.The medium sized in depth pools (2) are going to be used the most. These pools are then made larger in size to accomodate the vast amount of people projected to occupy it’s space. These pools also require the least amount of energy to power.The middle pool (3) is the deepest pool and it is by far the most important. In all but one of the pools, the water is distributed from this main pool. It holds water out side of the storage tank to help keep the water at a room temperature which helps make the colder pool stand out. It also helps the heating process for the hot water pools and is deep enough to be swam in.

These are the programs or the pool water content that fill each pool. The cold water pool is cooler than the other pools because the water comes directly from the underground storage tank, rather than from the middle pool. Storing underground helps to cool the water from the outside temperatures. The hot water pools are heated underground through a water heater connecting to both of the pools. The salt water pool is treated daily by a machine which releases a certain amount of salt into the underground pipe before directly entering the pool. The mineral pool is treated by staff members and the minerals come from the previous stages in the cycle where the minerals were extracted to clean the water. The room temperature pool is self explanatory but the water comes from the middle pool which obtains its water from the storage tank.

The Waterfront 16


SECTIONS + ELEVATIONS

0

0

25

50

50

0

17 The Waterfront

25

100

100

25

50

200

200

100

200


details

project preface

Miami University Undergraduate Studio

In 2017 I did a real life project involving a Syrian refugee camp based in Za’Atari, Jordan. This camp worked with the IRD and my studio played a role in designing one of the play areas. The area included a soccer field, a basketball court, and a volleyball court but needed much more. My group focused on adding seating for specatating/player benches and a new locker room. In order to get all the detail we needed, we “Skyped” interviews with some of the head people of the camp to discus specifications and whatever the people and children of the camp needed. This project was eventually built over the Summer and it is very near and dear to my heart due to how it was actually a real project for desperate people.

Third Year Professor: Diane Fellows 2017 Porject Length: 8 Weeks Type: Education Grade Recieved: B+ Project Coordinates: 32.2935° N, 36.3277° E

Za’atari Refugee camp Za’Atari, Jordan


SITE LAYOUTS

21 Za’Atari Refugee Camp


One of the main problems that I discovered with working with people over video chat was that it was hard to gauge what idea they were really sold on. To solve this, I came up with multiple layouts for the stite in order to satisfy their needs. This gave them multiple choices for them to figure out and decide on there own without being stuck with one layout.

Za’Atari Refugee Camp 22


BATHROOMS

Here, you can see that we came up with

three differnt ideas for the bathrooms to help them decide which one they would prefer best. The materials all needed to be local to help ease the costs of construction. To the left, you can see a screenshot from a Skype interview we had with two men from the IRD

23 Za’Atari Refugee Camp


LOCKER ROOMS

One of the main problems that I discovered with working with people over video chat was that it was hard to gauge what idea they were really sold on. To solve this, I came up with multiple layouts for the stite in order to satisfy their needs. This gave them multiple choices for them to figure out and decide on there own without being stuck with one layout.

We designed two different locker rooms for

the camp. The one to the right recieves natural sunlight and has an airvent to minimize electrictity usage. The one on the left includes air vents, but also has cieling fans and overhead lights to make a more practical space with electrictiy use. The bottom left corner shows the steel fram and floor plan and the picture to the left shows me and my partners working on the overall layout of the site using our model.

Za’Atari Refugee Camp 24


LOCKERS

Lastly is the construction of the lockers themselves. I was left in charge of designing and explain through

diagrams these lockers. It was difficult to try to explain to people halfway around the world how to construct and build these lockers, but it had to be done in a universal language because not all of the people that would be building these actually spoke fluent English. Through axonmetric diagrams, I clearly show the way in whihc one would go about building the lockers. Made out of wood and using screws that will connect each part, the diagrams were broken down into thre parts. One part is the overall frame, the next is the drawers and shelves, and lastly the hinges that make it structurally sound. They feature overhead storage, closet space for hanging clothes, and a bottom draws to keep shoes safe. Shoes are actually a big issue in Za’Atari because not a lot of kids are fortunate enough to have their own pair. These compartments were made to be lockable so that no one is able to steal their shoes.

25 Za’Atari Refugee Camp


Za’Atari Refugee Camp 26


f


details

project preface

Miami University Over The Rhine Design Build Studio

In the Summer of 2016 I took a 6 week long design build course. It was my first exposure to actually building something in which I designed. Over the Rhine is an area downtown Cincinnati in which used to be a very poor neighborhood. Upwards of the last 20 years, the area is being completely gentrified and sadly many people are being forced to live elsewhere. The main community Contact Center had been in its building fo 40+ years and due to high cost of rent were being forced out. We found a completely run down building and decided to create a new space within that buildign to relocate the Contact Center. It needed new flooring and ceiling and much much more but we were able to complete the task at hand while satisfying the people that worked for the Contact Center.

Second Year Professor: Tom Dutton + John Blake 2016 Porject Length: 6 Weeks Type: Education Grade Recieved: B+ Project Coordinates: 39.1128° N, 84.5183° W

Contact Center Over the Rhine, Cincinnati, Ohio


ANALYSIS

The main needs and requirements for the new Contact Center

were storage space, front desk, offices, kitchenette, bathroom, dining space and a communal computer area. These were all to be addressed in a very limited and small space which was difficult to fill all of those needs but we were able to make it work. Above you can see the overall floor layout with the main enterance space occuring on the left. From there one sees the front desk followed by a row of office space. Each office space was seperated by a steel divider which happes to have these storage boxes in which are seccurely hooked on to the metal bars. After passing through the office space and storage units, the room in the back features the bathroom as well as the kitchen and dininig area. From there, the door leads you to the back yard space which includes a mural in whihc my partners and I painted. It includes three of the the founders of the Contact Center who fought for the rights of the people of Over the Rhine. It also includes a map of Over the Rhine in the background and a fist symbolizing strength through change (butterfly). 29 Contact Center


Contact Center 26


PHOTOGRAPHS DURING DESIGN BUILD PROCESS

31 Contact Center


Contact Center 32


25 Contact Center


Contact Center 26


details

project preface

Miami University Undergraduate Studio

All semester I researched the works of the great Michelangelo and it was truly inspiring. For this project I designed a museum located directly on the site of the Villa Madama. It was difficult to decide where to build the museum because I felt the need to respect the Villa Madama. I did not want to attatch the museum to the building, but rather just have the museum located seperately in its entirety. I used my vast research in the design process and created a building that would be almost maze like to give the patrons a journey. The building includes galleries, a cafe, apartments, lecture hall, administration offices, and much more. This was truly one of my favorite projects to date.

Fourth Year Professor: Brian Andrews 2017 Porject Length: 9 Weeks Type: Education Grade Recieved: A Project Coordinates: 41.9281° N, 12.4529° E

Michelangelo museum VILLA MADAMA, ITALY


SECTIONS + ELEVATIONS

section without villa madama 1 elevation with villa madama 1 The Michelangelo Museum’s main concept is built around the idea of layers. In my research I discovered that Michelangelo often incorporated a vast amount of layers into his design. In particular, I noticed the windows of the Porta Pia had a vast amount of layers stacking on top of eachother creating an incredible masterpiece. I broke down each layer to see just how much detail he used. (see right)

37 Michelangelo Museum


section without villa madama 2

elevation with villa madama 2

In the overall site plan, one can notice that the area is tucked away into a forest of trees. There is a road that leads to the Villa Madama which goes around all the way to the back of the building. I used this road to help encourage people to bring themselves to the museum. From there, I created a ramp to the enterace of the museum that goes by the entire facade of the building. This is where one embarks on the journey and also enjoys a nice preview of what they about to endure. (see right)

Michelangelo Museum 38


FLOOR PLANS The overall design of the floor plans is based on the idea ADMINISTRATION that you are traveling through different layers. Each layer is a different room which serves a different purpose than the last. To the right, one can see through the red arrows that there is a zig LECTURE HALL zag process in which the patrons must travel throughout the museum. The layout includes a bookstore, lobby, engineering room, permanent and temporary exhibits, plastercast hall, multi-purpose room, rare books library, lecture hall, administration offices, PLASTER and three seperate apartments. These apartments areCAST designed HALL for a painter, a sculptor, and an architect. Each one has their own studio room to do their respective work. There is grass on the roof and an outdoor space near the cafe for outdoor seating.

ARCHITECT APARTMENT

RARE BOOKS LIBRARY PAINTER APARTMENT

SCULPTOR APARTMENT

MULTI-PURPOSE ROOM

ADMINISTRATION

ENGINEERING

LECTURE HALL

BOOKSTORE

LOBBY

PERMANENT EXHIBIT

TEMPORARY EXHIBIT

CAFE

PLASTER CAST HALL

RARE BOOKS LIBRARY

MULTI-PURPOSE ROOM

39 Michelangelo Museum


DYING SLAVE DRAWING

EXPLODED AXON + MATERIALS

grass

carrara marble

concrete

blinds for the library

steel

aggregate concrete

gravel

I drew one of Michelangelo’s most famous sculptures, Dying Slave for research purposes. I quickly learned how intricate his sculpting abilities because there was an absurd amount of realistic detail in this piece. It was an experience drawing this sculpture in its own, but I cannot even imagine how difficult it must have been to actually chip away at marble to create this. Michelangelo Museum 40


25 Michelangelo Museum


Michelangelo Museum 26


25 Michelangelo Museum


Michelangelo Museum 26


Other Works Robo Famduino

As a group, our vision became a wooden kinetic sculpture that could be programmed to react within its environment through the use of sensors and simple robotics. Our goal was to experiment and gain experience with simple robotics and their programming language to explore their artistic potential. By using the Arduino prototyping tools in conjunction with CNC plywood construction and store bought metal hardware; our process was one that could be replicated and further developed in later iterations. There are a number of programming and manufacturing processes that were necessary to complete in order to develop our vision and reach our goal. After ordering the necessary components we replicated the language for simple sensors and output responses in order to develop an under-standing of Arduino’s language and hardware structure. These experiments allowed us to explore the artistic possibilities within Arduino’s prototyping platform. Using this language we would later develop a code using a series of sensors and responses in order to allow our sculpture to move and react within its context. Our vision took inspiration from the sculptural works of David C. Roy and similar kinetic artists such as Derek Hugger, and Anthony Howe that use wind or constant force mechanics in order to move their handmade kinetic sculptures. Most influential were the organic geometric patterns that the artists created using multiple moving parts. We were able to develop our design using a similar array composition with the use of computer-aided drawing and cutting software. Following a few iterations using a simple organic pattern and the array function within AutoCAD, we would develop a drawing file that could be then prepared to be cut using a CNC. 45 Other Works


Drawings McCutchen This is a tripdec that I drew of my favorite sports athletes, Andrew McCutchen. Done in colored pencil, I carefully detailed his facial features and the shadows in his white and black jerseys. I tweeted him my drawing and he actually responded to my tweet and retweeted me. I ended up getting to meet him and he signed my drawings!

Spritzer One of the assignments in my graphics course at Miami University required us to first draw in pencil a tool of our choice twenty-five times in twenty-five different angles. After getting to know my tool quite well, I was then assigned to draw it an angle of choice in colored pencil. This time, I drew the tool much larger than the actual size which was previously done in the twenty-five different angle assignment. The assignment was to make the drawing as photorealistic as possible.

Other Works 46


Portfolio  
Portfolio  
Advertisement