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So the new player in the D&D game I okay in is playing a halfling rogue. Awesome, easy!
With a bow...
And a rapier...
Okay, well, that's gonna take some work...
Let's start by cutting off her hands.
And we'll steal this guys bow hand...
And, uh.... I guess use a pin for the rapier scabbard?
And she's gonna need a base. Happy Seppuku to the rescue! Mix up some green stuff... Blob for a hand, add the basket hill, arm guard for the bow arm...
Hua... Okay, not too shabby!
This question sounds pretty stupid, but I don't know how.
By Rainbow Sculptor
Hey guys! Sorry I haven't stayed active here. It is something I want to be more consistent about.
I sculpted this lethargic little sloth in my spare time over the last few months. I'm pretty happy with how he came out and learned a lot of new things along the way. There's also some of the in progress pics and the original concept art. Critiques and feedback always welcome!
He's still in need of a name, any ideas?
Thanks for taking a look!
(PS: the rabbit is still a WIP)
So, I'm about to start working on making some 3D bases of my own for my dragons (and hubby's too)... Anyone have any pointers or tips on particular putted to use when coating stuff like cork to add more detail, or would there be much of a difference between say Milliput, greenstuff, or other things? I ask as terrain generally doesn't require as much detail as a mini would, but it never hurts to get a few more opinions.
I do have greenstuff atm (and Aves Apoxie if this supplier I'm trying to buy some from sends me an invoice ), and might be ordering some other stuff, hence why I'm curious.
Love greenstuff for stamped or rolled bases, and gap filling (I suspect when I try sculpting I'll like it too, I'm enjoying how it behaves now that I've had a bit of time using it for gap filling and bases), but naturally I'm open to other options too.
It's that time of year again, the High School Play where my wife, the English Teacher, handles costumes, props, hair and makeup.
This year's play is an amusing comedy called ...
And I was tasked with creating the badge. It started out as an oval of light weight wood from AC Moore or similar store; approximately, 4.5 in by 2.25 in.
I printed a Star out on my computer to size and poked holes into the wood where I wanted the star on the oval. Then I marked the cuts I wanted on the edges to get the "shield" shape for the badge.
Then I added cork pieces in the shape of the 5 points of the star from the middle to build the star.
After hot gluing the pieces down I sanded a bevel into the shape. Then I skimmed the whole thing with DAS air-dry clay to bulk up the background and smooth the star over.
Then sanded it down smooth and sealed it once it had cured.
Then sanded down the seal with some fine grit and primed it white.
From there I painted the background of the badge Reaper Scorched Metal and the star Reaper Honed Steel. Then to set off the star a bit, I pained just the inset top of the star with Vallejo Silver.
I think it came out nice and should show well from the stage. The back just got a nice coating of a craft paint ... specifically Wrought Iron Black like I used to Prime the Marvel Golems.
Of course, it got a heavy coat of Testors Dullcote to seal it all up.
Seeing the play this Friday. The prop will likely get all of 10 seconds of visibility. LOL
But it's all good practice.
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- Brother Jim