Photorealistic techniques are based on the strict photographic style and use photography-assisted creation techniques the tingology. The main mediums of photographic realism are oil painting and propylene. Photographic Realism Painting originated in the United States of America in the 1960s. Its photo effects often went beyond. There are fundamental differences between the reproduction of photos and simple imitations. In order to collect materials, photorealism artists tend to take lots of photos and carefully screen them, instead of using mechanical copy. Most often, photorealism painters make the detailed sketches works before the final version and constantly scrutinize the painting’s structure, object shape, and darkness treatment. A few important creative sketches are as valuable as the final artwork. The artist’s aesthetic level and artistic training are reflected in the choice of subject matter, the treatment of color and composition, and the way the painting is executed.
The oil painting drawing process of photographic realism has a strict and precise drawing procedure with a smooth and exquisite surface. There are many direct painting techniques, but indirect techniques of polishing are also used in the local area. Hide strokes, for example, does not mean that you are not paying attention to the pen. The combination of color and shape with drawing pen is also not contradictory. Painters are responsible for the quality of the work they produce.
Photorealistic painting uses fine canvas and smooth powder or oily foundation. To enlarge our painting we use photopositives and photonegatives on an overhead projector or grid amplification. If photos are used as references for drawing creation, it is important to pay attention to all the details. Light arrangement, dynamic form, clothing lines, object textures, and each line of clothes should be carefully placed. To draft, use a pencil to draw an accurate and precise outline on the canvas. You can then use propylene or turpentine to color the manuscript.