"Hey Scott, is this your artwork on this t-shirt?
"No, that's Jack Kirby's art."
"Is he a friend of yours?"
"What about this artwork? Is this yours?"
"No, that's John Romita's art."
"Do you know him?"
"No. All this stuff is classic Marvel art, from before I was born."
"Oh, okay. What about this?"
"John Buscema. He's dead."
"How can you tell who the artist is if there's no signature?"
"I just know from the style."
"Well I don't see a difference...what about this?"
"Yes! That one is mine, I think."
"Well they make a lot of changes to stuff after I work on it..."
"You mean you can tell Jack Romita's work just by looking at it but you don't remember your own?"
HA! I am vindicated! Back in the ’90s, I worked for a screen printer doing custom artwork. After designing the illustration, I had to hand-stipple the color separations on sheets of vellum so they could burn the screens. (Seriously.) When I created this artwork to sell to the snowmobile market, a lady in the office criticized my art because “the moon is never that big” and “the moon isn’t that color.” Below is a photo of the actual printed sweatshirt that I’ve kept in my closet for the last 15 years. Also shown here is NASA’s “Astronomy Photo of the Day” taken last night over a town in Sweden. Ha! I say HA! to you, office lady who doubted me! (As a side note, this sweatshirt was a huge seller for the company, so I had already felt vindicated. But whatever. HA!) :)
What is the difference between your Comics Experience Digital Painting course and their Comic Book Coloring Courses?
This morning I received an email from someone interested in taking a Comics Experience course, but wanted to know the differences between the comic book coloring class and my digital painting class.