Alright, let me note a few important things on the three quarter view before I go and draw one. And the first thing is the division of the front plane to the side plane of the face. And there's an S curve there, you could simplify it to its most basic like that from the front plane going to the side plane, so front to the side like that. And you could lay it in, almost, you could say, like a letter S. You can also see, sometimes I'll just say I can do this move in certain amount of moves. 123456, right. That's the chin, top plane, side plane, right.
So you have four head, the front plane, underplaying to the eyebrow, and top shelf on the lower part of the orbit of the eye, then down the front side of the cheek, all the way to the chin box, like that. So that's 12345 Six moves. You could even do it maybe in less than that, but I'd say six is pretty good. So just memorize that and get that get those series of sequence of moves down and it just helps your workflow a lot more. Okay, the other thing is, here, you can see on the left side, the eye to the nose is like a number two, okay, with a little triangle at the bottom for the bottom plane. So you can see here, a number two with a triangle at the bottom.
Right. You can also lay it in, like a prism. So the nose can be thought of as a simple prism thinner at the top at the root of the nose than at the bottom of the nose. Right like that. Okay, a simple prison. Make sure Your nose is just going to put a tone to the side plane and under plane.
So you can see it better. Make sure that it is emerging out from the surface of the face. So big problem that I run into with my students is that they have a nose right? And it's too flat, it goes straight down. So it doesn't look like it doesn't look 3d doesn't look like it's coming off of the nose. Right?
So make sure that when you do that it's sticking out at an angle. Okay, maybe it's better to overstate it a little bit so you get the idea of it. Okay, so it's sticking out. Right? It's sticking out this way. So this one Don't do it.
This one is okay. All right. One final thing is the when you're dealing with foreshortening, if I have a tube and you're looking at it side and it has stripes on it, right? Things become more curved when they're foreshortened, so if I lift this tube up this way towards us this end here coming toward us right, then those stripes become curved, much more curved. Okay. So on the model, the eyes for instance, from that straight on view, you have the lids are like like that they're curved right?
But when you turn the model on Way foreshortening that far, I for sure. Watch what happens with the curve, it starts to really become curved much more than this top one here. Right? It's a lot more curved, curved is accelerated, so to speak. Okay, so you've got something like like that. So this is the top part of the lid.
This is the inside. So you've got the top part over here and then the inside right there. So it's kind of something like like that. That's the inside, inside top. So the peak of that curve has moved from here to here. Okay, right there.
Same thing with this other eyelid closest to us, it's still the peak moves from somewhere in here to now, here the farther i is much smaller in width. So, not only does the curve get more curvy, it gets smaller the more foreshortened it is, okay. So you might want to practice something like this. Right? It's like a piece of paper folded over and you find this in eyelids, even the mouth or even ribs as they as they turn around. Right, kind of go go away from you.
The sides closest the sides bar and it's turning away. It's that kind of twisted piece of paper. Right and just practice that move. Even works for teeth. This could be teeth right here. Okay.
All right, so let's move on to drawing the demo of the three quarter view.