Top 50 : Les tatouages pour femmes les plus tendance en 2016




Top 50 : Les tatouages pour femmes les plus tendance en 2016



Les tatouages sont le reflet d’un évènement, d’un trait de caractère, parfois même de véritables accessoires de mode. Coloré, monochrome,…

For the most part of my life I have just drawn with my right hand. Several years ago, I had an idea for a fun artistic challenge. One day I decided to bring my left hand in the drawing process. I refer to this as "At the same time, two-hand drawing" - the drawing view with both hands simultaneously.

You might ask, "how could it be possible and how can you focus on both hands at the same time?". The answer is like this: In the same way, you drive a car, play an instrument or write on a keyboard. We train our brains to function and function in a way that enables us to perform specific tasks.

The truth is that everyone can draw with both hands simultaneously. It is simply about willingness to learn, and to be inspired to take up the task. Everyone is different, and we have all the abilities that make us unique.

For me, I have drawn my whole life and I have been strongly inspired by the lines and forms that occur in Tribal art. I have practiced drawing, painting and tattooing of tribal designs for literally thousands of hours in my life.

My goal has always been to develop a basic understanding of the science of interacting lines and shapes on a surface. To incorporate my second hand into art, the process was created as the next step in connection with line art at a defective, more spiritual level.

Drawing with both hands seemed to allow me to approach one with the lines and shapes that I created. I started drawing tribal art with both hands at once, and Tribalogy was born. After creating several simultaneous two-handed drawings, I saw that my hands made similar movements on the paper and new sign techniques were born.

These include Hand Mirroring, Hand Independence, Detachment, Alternating, Overlap, Tempo, and so on. The drawing methods would come to me, as if they had always been there, and as if I ignored them by taking experiments. Drawing with two hands seems to have a lot of answers to the art process. It feels like I'm closing an electrical circuit, so art flows freely into the design, and back into me.

I think an artist who creates art with one hand is as close to his art as the two-handed artist. To incorporate my second hand seems to be the missing power of my individual process.