Jump to content

BLZeebub

Members
  • Content Count

    1642
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Everything posted by BLZeebub

  1. Um. . . no need to reiterate what people are advising. You're already doing great. But uh, Darius, we're gonna have to see the rest of that dragon my friend.
  2. Is that a chain sword? I know functionally they're as absurd as gunblades. . . but they're so coool!
  3. First off: http://www.necrotales.com/necroTutorials/tut_gemstonesf.php You can search for other gemstone-painting tutorials. Once the "there's no way that works" fear wears off the technique is pretty simple. Your work has already improved tenfold, so my advice is to use advice only to improve on what you've already learned through trial and error! As far as specific tips. . . Mm..dry your brush even more when you're drybrushing--if you use a paper towel to wipe the excess paint off, wipe until you can't see any more, then put brush to mini. Eyes. . funny, I've been doing this for abou
  4. Wow. Yeah, the teal sets that thing off. Base is cool, maybe check out some pics of splashing magma, but well done nonetheless (notice my conspicuous absence of sculpted magmal splashes). Just good show overall. I love this technique and hope to try it soon!
  5. Wow, nice work on the face. I really like the color scheme too. Keep it up! Also, I always liked his sculpt.
  6. Shew, thanks for all the feedback. Glad you guys like it. I've had this in mind for a bit now, been making my own straight cast solid cubes out of Castin' Craft Clear Polyester Resin. You'll have to forgive if I ramble, but I'll see if I can put forward a decent tutorial: The master for the cube was super sculpey (maybe with some regular sculpey worked in for ease of working). To make the mold itself, you can either use Lego blocks (worked great) or build a cardboard box, duct taped together. With the cardboard be careful not to leave any leaks. With both methods, make the inside
  7. Thanks. The normal bubbles don't bother me, and were this real life large scale, the bubbles clinging to the body would work. At this scale they just occlude my decent paint job though. I did actually do this in a couple or three stages--partly to stick the guy in in the first place, partly so I could avoid bubbliness.
  8. Check out my gelatinous cube--it's over in the Bones craft section since my cube ate an adventurer who soon looked like a zombie. . . Anyway, I use the clear polyester resin--pretty noxious stuff, but it works well. Barring that, you're in for a looong haul using water effects like that. Maybe do a few layers on the bottom/top, til you have about 1/8" to 1/4" thickness. Then, instead of trying to fill the whole thing in, turn the mold on its side, block one end so the WE doesn't flow out, and build up to 1/4" or so on that side. .. repeat for the remaining 3 sides. You'll end up with that
  9. I used zombie 77014 to represent a dissolving victim of the gelatinous cube miniature I made. I forget where the sword came from. Enjoy! Next time I'm going to be more careful about air bubbles, but I'm satisfied with the way the blood turned out.
  10. First painted Bones figure. It be a goblin. And a Nac Mac Feegle--not Bones.
  11. Way cool worm. Using it as a source of heat/light on the surrounding rocks is a great effect. Plus, nice painting in general!
×
×
  • Create New...