Instructions on How to Draw a Nose
Facial features are fascinating. Since beauty lies in the varying textures, shapes, and volumes that make us unique, there is no ideal combination of features or proportions.
There is a perfect harmony between all of the features of the face, so one tutorial cannot be used for all people.
That's why it's important to study the anatomy of a subject before attempting to depict it on paper, especially when dealing with facial features.
What this guide will teach you
- Nose anatomy and physiology.
- Instructions for illustrating a nose as seen in profile
- A guide to drawing a nose from the side
- Instructions for illustrating a nose at a 3/4 angle
In order to follow this manual, you will need the following materials:
- Some written material
- The 2H numbered graphite pencil.
- A 2B to 4B graphite pencil
- Blending with something gentle (brush, paper towel).
- There's the standard eraser, and then there's the detail eraser (Tombow Zero Mono).
- What you need is a kneadable eraser.
As for the nose you'll be drawing, here it is:
Here is the complete list of instructions:
Chapter One: The Nose's Structure
The nose is made up of many different planes and shapes, as can be seen by examining its anatomical structure. The bridge of the nose is a particularly important feature of the nose. As a result of its relationship to the septal cartilage and the alar cartilage, the nasal bone can take on a variety of forms, from a sharply pointed nose to a more rounded one, depending on how the bones are positioned.
By dividing the nose into its basic planes, we can see where the light and shadow are cast. No matter the direction or intensity of the light, we can still use the same planes to create a dark nose.
Still, it looks difficult to draw the building every time, so use this as a template for the future.
Taking the nose's structure and breaking it down into its elemental shapes will make it much easier to draw. Here, we can see how that intricate framework simplifies into a universally usable shape that can be used to draw the nose from any perspective.
Nose and face
As long as we stick to the proportions shown below, using our basic shapes, it's also simple to determine where the nose should go on the face.
Varieties of Noses
There is no universal nose shape that can be applied universally. Changing the nose's primary contours is a simple way to add visual interest.
To create a variety of noses, simply alter the relative sizes of the spheres representing the nose's tip and alae, and the angular shapes will adapt accordingly.
Drawing a Nose from Front View
First, draw the face.
We'll begin by doodling the rudimentary outline of our nostrils and bridge of the nose. Very basic, just an angled rectangle. Make it as big or as small as your nose needs to be.
Adding the Sides: Step 2
Double the amount of triangles on each side. Keep in mind that those are what will determine the size of your nose. Make sure they are in scale with the bridge of your nose.
Third, insert three circles.
Fill in the nose tip and ALAE size-determining circles. You can make a high nose by shifting the position of the circle.
Step 4: Identify the darkest spot.
The tutorial uses overhead lighting. The bridge and tip of the nose are the darkest. Reduce the visibility of your guidelines by wiping them out. Then, using the 4B pencil, we will trace the bottoms of the circles that make up our nose's framework to serve as a landmark.
Next, outline the nostrils.
We'll now use our 4B pencil to sketch in the nostrils. Keep in mind that some people have larger nostrils than others and that the shape of the nostrils will change depending on the type of nose we're drawing.
The sixth action is to cast a shadow over the darkest spot.
Here, the underside of the nose is the darkest part of the face. Here, we'll use a 4B pencil to add some depth by shading in small, circular motions without exerting too much pressure.
Seventh, make a mark over the bridge of your nose.
Using the same method as in Step 1, we'll shade the bridge of the nose to match our guidelines, but we'll lighten it up a bit from the base.
Fill in the nostrils as the eighth step
Very lightly fill the area between the nose's top and bottom with shade using your 4B pencil.
Mixing in Step 9
Next, we'll use our blending tool to blend the shaded areas, keeping in mind the spherical shape of the globes, and our kneadable eraser to remove some graphite from the wings. The upper part of the tip, where the cartilage begins to separate from the tip, will also be blended in and lightly shaded. While it may not be immediately apparent on everyone's noses, it's still crucial to remember.
Tenth, Fill in the Blanks
For more definition, we'll press down harder on our 4B pencil to darken the nostrils. Then we'll use the eraser to remove the graphite from the bridge of the nose, the nostrils, and the underside of the nose. The light is reflecting off of the nose's base, creating those high points. Don't forget to stop by this shop because it is where you'll find everything you need to make your drawings look more lifelike.
A Guide to Drawing a Sideways Nose
Beginning with a rough sketch of the primary forms
The 2H pencil will be used to sketch a triangle for the nose's side view.
Second, insert two circles
The two circles that will serve as the foundation of our design will now be added to the drawing's tip and visible wing.
Identify the foundation in Step 3.
Our guidelines should now be barely visible, so we can erase them. Next, using our 4B pencil, we'll shade the bottoms of our two circles. This is where our noses will be the darkest.
In Stage 4, you'll sketch out your nose's bridge and nostrils.
The next step is to sketch out the nose bridge and nostrils; when doing so, it's best to stick to organic, curving lines, and to use two or three thin layers of graphite to fill in each nostril.
Phase 5: Add some shadows to the bottom
Following the diagram's instructions, we'll use gentle circular motions to cast a shadow at the bridge of our nose.
The sixth form is to cast a shadow along the nose's minor plane.
The structure section reveals two tiny triangles near the nose's tip. The tip is defined by the minor planes that connect the wings. Although it's not easily discernible in softer noses, shading plays a crucial role.
Nose filling is the seventh step.
Graphite will be used to fill in the rest of the nose; this area is particularly sensitive to light, so be careful not to apply too much pressure while working in small circular motions.
Blending is the eighth step.
Now we'll blend the graphite with our blending stump to give the nose some depth.
Let's use the kneadable eraser and precision eraser to remove some graphite from the nostrils, the tip of the nose's wing, and the base of the nose. If you've chosen to shade the bridge of the nose, keep in mind that this is where the most light enters the face.
Drawing a Nose at a 3/4 View
First, sketch the profile of the nose.
Seeing as how a 3/4 angle from the front isn't all that dissimilar to a 3/4 angle from the side, we'll be switching to a different angle to make the distinction clear. Let's use a 2H pencil to draw a rectangle for the bridge of the nose.
Second, fill in the nasal sides.
Next, we'll add the forms that give the nose its three-dimensionality, adhering to the skeleton's lead. Adding the invisible lines with dashed traces will aid in visualizing this shape and giving you a better sense of perspective.
Thirdly, insert three circles.
Now we'll add the three circles that stand in for the nostrils and the nose's tip. Similar to the previous step, you can use dashed lines to represent the interior of the circles.
Part 4: Define the Groundwork
We're going to shade the bottoms of the circles with a 4B pencil, but be careful to cover up as little of the circles as possible.
Mark the bridge of the nose (Step 5)
Lightly draw a line across the bridge of your nose. At this 3/4 perspective, there shouldn't be a huge disparity between the left and right sides' values; therefore, a light touch is appropriate. Don't forget to put a mark on your nostrils. If you're drawing a nose from this angle, keep in mind that some noses won't show the nostrils.
6th Step: Diminish the Minor Plane and the Ground
We'll be using our 4B pencil to lightly shade the area around the nose's base. Identify the nose's minor plane, too. Add depth and realism to our nose with that one tweak.
Nose filling is the seventh step.
Now, using a light hand, we'll fill in the sides of the nose. Keep in mind that one of the nostrils is partially obscured, and shade only within the lines we previously drawn.
The Eighth Step: Mix
Get rid of our remaining guidelines, and mix the graphite in the manner depicted in the diagram. Small patches of skin under and to the left of the nose can be added with the help of a blending tool for a more natural look.
Details, Step 9
We'll use our kneadable eraser to remove some graphite from the bridge of the nose and the area where we went a little overboard with the shading.
Finally, we've reached the end Our sincere appreciation for using this guide. I'm hoping you gained a better understanding of noses and how to draw and shade them from a variety of perspectives.
So long, and thanks for all the fish!
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