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Power Skulls with Eddie Davis DVD

SKU 592800
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Original price $57.00
Original price $57.00 - Original price $57.00
Original price $57.00
Current price $54.00
$54.00 - $54.00
Current price $54.00
Power Skulls DVD from Airbrush Action and Wicked Colors
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Power Skulls featuring Eddie Davis shows everything needed to paint skulls using Eddie's remarkable technique.

In this two-hour presentation, rising star Eddie Davis demonstrates how to render unrivaled skulls on T-shirts (or any surface) with amazing results. This course includes detailed anatomical descriptions, dynamic lighting, micro airbrushing, how to electrify your image, and much, much more.

You will learn:
-Anest Iwata LPH 80 for broad coverage on shirts
-HP BCS Iwata airbrush
-Air pressures
-How to use Wicked transparent base
-Use of a Hix HT 400 heat press
-Artograph’s Super Prism opaque projector
-Use of a black Sharpie pen for sketching on fabric
-How to transfer your artwork or reference onto a surface
-Anatomy of a skull
-Wicked colors, including Laguna Blue, Flourescent Green, --Violet, Flourescent Orange, Opaque Black, and others -How to reduce your colors
-Subtle shading
-Dagger strokes
-How to achieve light values of black
-How to achieve 3-D effect
-Use of freehand shields
-Building shapes
-Specular highlights
-How to build value
-How to deal with tip dry
-Working in your comfort zone
-Micro airbrush techniques
-Tinting
-Dynamic lighting
-Color shifts
-Use of wax paper for advanced masking techniques
-How to cut a mask on a T-shirt
-Troubleshooting
-Lightening fast coverage of a background
-How to dry paint with a blow-dryer
-How to remove residue from spray adhesive
-How to render drop shadows
-How to dry paint as you airbrush
-How to add glow to your image
-And tons more!

Currently, Eddie Davis paints at Airbrush Headquarters in Destin, Florida, and lives in nearby Shalimar with his wife and two children. Growing up in the 1970’s and 1980’s, Davis’s main influences came from Heavy Metal, Creepy, Eerie, and Thrasher Skateboarding magazines, and The Savage Sword of Conan art. “My sense of proportion and dynamic lighting came from trying to emulate great artists such as Richard Corben, Bernie Wrightson, Tim Vigil, and Pushead. I always admired how they could use dark subject matter to convey emotion and a sense of presence and tension. For me the most profound and fun part of the whole artistic process is when you get to that place where the painting tells you what it wants, and you’re just adding color and keeping the gun moving.” 2_lg