Woman drawing picture

Woman drawing picture DEFAULT

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Sours: http://clipart-library.com/easy-girl-drawing.html

File:Villers Young Woman Drawing.jpg

Object+/−
wikidata:Q19904863reasonator:Q19904863
ArtistMarie-Denise Villers: Portrait of Charlotte du Val d'Ognes
Title
Marie Joséphine Charlotte du Val d'Ognes (died 1868) Edit this at Wikidata
title QS:P1476,en:"Marie Joséphine Charlotte du Val d'Ognes (died 1868) Edit this at Wikidata"
label QS:Len,"Marie Joséphine Charlotte du Val d'Ognes (died 1868) Edit this at Wikidata"

label QS:Les,"Retrato de Charlotte du Val d'Ognes"

label QS:Lca,"Retrat de Charlotte du Val d'Ognes"

label QS:Lfr,"Portrait de Charlotte du Val d'Ognes"

Object typepaintingEdit this at Wikidata
GenreportraitEdit this at Wikidata
Description

English: Portrait of a young woman, drawing. Thought to be a portrait of the artist herself.

Français : Jeune femme dessinant, huile de Marie-Denise Villers, le tableau serait un autoportrait.

Date 1801 Edit this at Wikidata
Mediumoil on canvasEdit this at Wikidata
Dimensions Height: 161.3 cm (63.5 in) Edit this at Wikidata; Width: 128.6 cm (50.6 in) Edit this at Wikidata

dimensions QS:P2048,+161.3U174728

dimensions QS:P2049,+128.6U174728

Collection

institution QS:P195,Q160236

Current location

Gallery 613

Accession number
Exhibition history
Credit line Mr. and Mrs. Isaac D. Fletcher Collection, Bequest of Isaac D. Fletcher, 1917
References
Source

Photograph +/−
wikidata:Q19904863reasonator:Q19904863
Author

Unknown authorUnknown author

Portrait of Charlotte du Val d'Ognes
Photographer
Title
Marie Joséphine Charlotte du Val d'Ognes (died 1868) Edit this at Wikidata
title QS:P1476,en:"Marie Joséphine Charlotte du Val d'Ognes (died 1868) Edit this at Wikidata"
label QS:Len,"Marie Joséphine Charlotte du Val d'Ognes (died 1868) Edit this at Wikidata"

label QS:Les,"Retrato de Charlotte du Val d'Ognes"

label QS:Lca,"Retrat de Charlotte du Val d'Ognes"

label QS:Lfr,"Portrait de Charlotte du Val d'Ognes"

Object typepaintingEdit this at Wikidata
GenreportraitEdit this at Wikidata
Date 1801 Edit this at Wikidata
Mediumoil on canvasEdit this at Wikidata
Dimensions Height: 161.3 cm (63.5 in) Edit this at Wikidata; Width: 128.6 cm (50.6 in) Edit this at Wikidata

dimensions QS:P2048,+161.3U174728

dimensions QS:P2049,+128.6U174728

Collection

institution QS:P195,Q160236

Accession number
Exhibition history
References
SourceMetropolitan Museum of Art, online collection (The Met object ID 110002356)
Permission
(Reusing this file)
1
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Villers_Young_Woman_Drawing.jpg
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By now most of us have learned that there’s no real way to guess what’s going to go viral next. The Internet just loves picking the most random things and giving them an unbelievable amount of attention. So when something completely random becomes a viral thread out of nowhere, you know that there’s only one thing we can do – just go with the flow. We already have the yodeling kid, the Instagram egg, the flossing kid, and all kinds of random sensations, why not have more? The latest Internet trend is one of those things, but it does have a very wholesome feel to it.

Recently one Reddit user shared a picture of his mother holding her painting

Image credits: Gaddafo

The adorable picture quickly received a lot of attention, mainly because the mother thought that nobody would enjoy her colorful painting, so people wanted to show their support.

Soon after, the first person decided to paint the entire picture and post it online

Image credits: k__z14

It was actually Swedish artist Kristoffer Zetterstrand, who is well known for his paintings at Minecraft. He also created a video showing how he painted the stranger’s mother. “I was just browsing Reddit on my way to work and saw that there were several posts with people’s moms showing their painting ideas. I thought it was cute, and had the idea that I would paint one of those funny photos. I often do a small “warmup” painting when I get to the studio – and the motif usually isn’t that important. I pick some photo off the internet or the paper. So this day I decided to do that photo, just for fun. It took a couple of hours. Then I thought it might be entertaining to post a picture of me holding it – at the same place on Reddit I got it from. It seems people liked it.” Kristoffer told Bored Panda. “The response has been overwhelming. I have received hundreds of messages and e-mails. I have been contacted by media from all over the world and apparently the art project I did have been seen tens of millions of times by now. Most people seem to think that it was a great thing to do, and many have contacted me and told me that it made them genuinely happy. I have also gotten a lot of messages from people who want tips on painting techniques, and want to know how to become a professional painter. It’s touching, really. I never intended this, but it’s really fun.”

It didn’t take long for it to become an ongoing viral game

Image credits: lillyofthenight

Strangers started painting each other and it seems they’re not planning to stop

Image credits: seamuswray

“I painted the guy who painted the girl who painted the guy who painted the mom who painted a bird”

Image credits: trixtopherduke

“When it sinks in that I stayed up most of the night to paint a meme for internet points…”

Image credits: fijistudios

Somebody even made a family tree for people to better understand who is painting who

The tree has its own personal website which you can visit to learn more about this cool art meme.

Later, people started sharing branches of the same meme

Image credits: DidiBug

“Bit wonky, but I painted the woman who painted the guy who painted the lady who painted the swan.”

Image credits: Shitty_Watercolour

Image credits: color_on_a_page

Image credits: ftrghst

Image credits: etceteratrademark

Image credits: Sketch_Study

Image credits: uglylightsmanifesto

Image credits: Caleebies

Image credits: Sketch_Study

Image credits: tthrowawaydfs

Sours: https://www.boredpanda.com/mom-painting-strangers-copy-gaddafo/
How to draw a girl with umbrella step by step / Easy drawing for girls step by step

What We Learn From 50 Years of Kids Drawing Scientists

Science

Children are more likely to draw women than in the past—but they become skewed toward sketching men as they get older.

By Ed Yong

A child's drawing of a scientist, from a Draw-a-Scientist study

Between 1966 and 1977, the social scientist David Chambers asked 4,807 elementary-school children, mostly from Canada and the United States, to draw a scientist. Their illustrations regularly featured white coats, eyeglasses, lab equipment, and books. Often, the depicted scientists exclaimed things like “I made a discovery!” or simply “Wow!” In one memorable case, a third-grader drew a laboratory with a sign that read: “SIKRIT STUFF FOR SIKRIT ENVINSHUNS—SIKRIT.”

The Draw-a-Scientist Test has become a classic piece of social science, and has been repeated many times over the intervening decades to understand how children perceive scientists. But when David Miller, from Northwestern University, looked at Chambers’s original data, published in 1983, one trend leaped out. Of the almost 5,000 drawings produced within the study, just 28 depicted a female scientist, and all of those were drawn by girls. Not a single boy drew a woman.

“When I describe these results to other researchers, they usually take a pessimistic attitude that maybe things haven’t changed that much,” says Miller. But that’s not true. Miller and his colleagues have now analyzed five decades of data from 78 studies, where more than 20,000 children were collectively asked to draw scientists. And they’ve shown that over that period, children have become more likely to draw women scientists. From the 1980s onwards, on average, 28 percent of children drew female scientists, compared to 0.6 percent in Chambers’s original study.

This makes sense. Since the 1960s, female representation in science has substantially increased. In the United States, at least, more women are earning science degrees, including 48 percent of chemistry degrees in 2015 compared to just 19 percent in 1966. Female scientists, though still often outnumbered by male peers, more frequently appear in textbooks, magazines, and TV shows aimed at children. “It’s optimistic that children’s stereotypes change as gender roles change in society too,” says Miller.

Still, today’s children are drawing at least twice as many male scientists as female ones. “Twenty-eight percent women scientists is still nowhere close to parity,” says Sapna Cheryan, a researcher from the University of Washington who studies gender disparities in science. She also notes that while the proportion of women in fields like chemistry and biology have risen over the decades, women still get fewer than 20 percent of degrees in computer science, engineering, and physics. “I would be curious what an analysis of a Draw-a-Computer-Scientist-or-Physicist test would show over time,” she says. “Such an analysis could help us identify which specific fields need the most work in diversifying their representations.”

“Gender stereotypes of scientists not only shape adolescent girls’ and boys’ perceptions of who is a scientist, but also influence their perceptions of who can be a scientist,” says Jocelyn Steinke, from Western Michigan University, who studies media representation of science. They might influence whether female students see a place for themselves in science, and whether they look to scientific careers at all. They might also influence how male students see their female peers, or interact with them in professional settings later on in life.

“Stereotypes can play an important role in constraining children’s beliefs of what they can and cannot do,” adds Toni Schmader, from the University of British Columbia, who studies stereotypes and social identity. “If we can change these representations, young girls might more easily be able to envision a future for themselves in science.”

Miller’s team also found that the gender stereotypes about scientists are stronger among boys than girls. Excluding Chambers’s original study, girls drew female scientists around 45 percent of the time, while boys did so just 5 percent of the time. That’s hardly unexpected: Children usually draw their own gender even when asked to draw a generic person, let alone a scientist.

Still, it’s notable that even girls, as they grow up, become more likely to draw scientists as men. At age 6, girls draw 70 percent of scientists as women, but this proportion flips around ages 10 to 11 and by 16, they draw around 75 percent of scientists as men. “Middle school is a critical period in which they’re learning this gendered information about what is a scientist,” says Miller.

The Draw-A-Scientist Test has been widely used because it is so easy to administer. But there’s some controversy about what the test actually measures or reveals. Some critics have suggested that perhaps children just draw more men regardless, but Miller says that’s not true. For example, in 2008, one team of researchers showed that elementary-school children drew 66 percent of scientists as men, compared to just 40 percent of veterinarians and 25 percent of teachers. They weren’t putting some universal gender bias onto paper, but instead accurately reflecting the proportion of women and men in various professions.

Other researchers have suggested that students might be drawing what they think a stereotype of a scientist ought to be, and not what they actually think about themselves. But that’s interesting in itself. “I regard Draw-a-Scientist as an indirect measure of children’s beliefs about science,” says Alice Eagly, who is also from Northwestern University and was involved in the new study. “In the long run, stereotypes reflect what people observe in everyday life. They are not myths.”

That goes beyond gender. Across the various Draw-a-Scientist studies, around 79 percent of the illustrated scientists were white, which again could reflect the relative lack of people of color in various fields. But Miller says that this result is difficult to interpret: It’s harder to assign race to a child’s drawing, which also depends on other factors like the colors they’re given to play with.

It’s hard, too, to know how growing social acceptance of non-binary genders might filter into the drawings. A certain proportion of the drawings can’t be clearly described as either male or female, and Miller tells me that, for now, this proportion hasn’t changed.

Sours: https://www.theatlantic.com/science/archive/2018/03/what-we-learn-from-50-years-of-asking-children-to-draw-scientists/556025/

Picture woman drawing

Children becoming more likely to draw women scientists but older kids picture them as men, study shows

A new study shows more children in the United States are drawing female scientists than ever before, but as they get older they tend to draw more male scientists, meaning they draw what they see.

The findings show kids "are in touch with their world" because more women have become scientists in recent decades, said Alice Eagly, psychology professor at Northwestern University and co-author of the research that assessed children's views of scientists.

"The fact that children draw fewer women and more men as they get older also shows they're in touch with their world because … as they learn, science tends to be more male dominated," Eagly said. "They would pick up on the culture and draw more men."

In the study called the Development of Children's Gender-Science Stereotypes, Northwestern University researchers reviewed 78 draw-a-scientist studies of school-age children spanning five decades. Their research was published Tuesday in the journal Child Development.

Landmark draw-a-scientist study

The researchers' interest began with a landmark study from 1966-1977 that found less than one per cent or 28 of 4,807 children drew a female scientist. But in later studies from 1985-2016, 28 per cent of kids drew a female scientist.

The change is consistent with more women becoming scientists in recent decades, the researchers said. From 1960-2013, the study found the percentage of women among employed U.S. scientists climbed:

  • To 49 per cent from 28 per cent in biological sciences.
  • To 35 per cent from 28 per cent in chemistry.
  • To 11 per cent from three per cent in physics and astronomy.

Children's stereotypes of scientists have weakened over time because female scientists are being depicted more often in children's TV shows, popular magazines and science textbooks, the researchers said.

For example, in the 1960s, women and girls made up only 13 per cent of images in science feature stories in Highlights for Children, a popular kids' magazine. But by the 2000s, this had risen to 44 per cent of images.

The study's lead author, David Miller – who is a PhD candidate in psychology at Northwestern University – said that there have been prior studies suggesting that stereotypes linking science with men might shape whether girls are interested in science-related activities, careers and courses.

Girls develop interest 'more freely'

"Given that prior research and given the change in stereotypes that we saw over time, these results suggest that girls in recent years might now develop these interests more freely than before," Miller told CBC News. "So that's one important implication."

But the study also found that as children aged they drew more male scientists. The data analysis showed that in kindergarten they drew roughly equal percentages of female and male scientists, but at 14 and 15 they drew more male scientists by an average ratio of four to one.

"We still do see, on average, children drawing more male than female scientists, which makes sense if you think about their environment — that women still are underrepresented in several science fields," Miller said.

'Children draw what they see. These findings suggest that there is still work we need to do [to] expose children to the important role that women are playing in scientific discovery.' - Toni Schmader, director of Engineering Success in STEM at UBC

Stereotypes can constrain children's beliefs of what they can and cannot do, said Toni Schmader, director of Engineering Success in STEM at the University of British Columbia, in an emailed response.

"Children draw what they see," Schmader said in the email. "These findings suggest that there is still work we need to do [to] expose children to the important role that women are playing in scientific discovery. If we can change these representations, young girls might more easily be able to envision a future for themselves in science."

Educators can help

Northwestern's Eagly said educators have to work on changing the reality that children observe, recommending they feature more work by female scientists and to make children more aware that there are more women scientists.

"Basically what has to happen to change those observations is more women in science and more women getting Nobel Prizes and becoming visible," Eagly said. "So the world has to change."

Sours: https://www.cbc.ca/news/science/northwestern-children-gender-science-research-david-miller-1.4580221
How to draw a drawing of women cooking -- easy drawing - drawing tutorial --

How to draw a girl – step-by-step tutorials and pictures

Listen, not all of us are artists. Not all of us can draw. However, nowadays, drawing or colouring are actual ways of relaxation and meditation. Consequently, you can find colouring books for adults in pretty much every bookstore out there. Colouring has become a sort of a craze for adults. Moreover, the explosion of DIY blogs and all of the different crafts people take up, being creative is super modern. But, if you are trying to take it up a notch and actually start drawing yourself, you might actually find that you have a passion for it. So, we have gathered some easy step-by-step tutorials and picture examples of how to draw a girl. We will start with the basics and work our way to more difficult drawings.

First off, let’s start by covering the simplest way to draw a female face. In this example, it is shown how to make sure the face has symmetry. Furthermore, by adding some finishing touches you can create a beautiful drawing, even if it is just black and white.

How to draw a girl

how to draw a girl, black and white sketch, female face with long hair, step by step tutorial


Contents

How to draw a girl step by step?

First, start off by drawing two lines which will help you keep your drawing symmetrical. Then slowly start adding the outlines of the face around them. After that, start adding the details, such as eyes, nose and lips. Finally, add the hair around the face and remove the symmetry lines.

How to draw a girl step by step

How to draw a female face step by step for beginners from every angle?

In the next tutorial you can find step by step tutorials on how to draw a female face from three different angles. These tutorials are pretty easy to follow and show in depth steps that you need to follow.

How to draw a girl from every angle

black and white sketch of a female face, frontal and profile drawing, how to draw a girl, short hair

Now that you’ve learned how to draw a face from every angle, why not add a few touches. Here is a step-by-step tutorial of how to draw a woman, looking off her shoulder.

How to draw a face step by step

black and white sketch, drawing of a face, step by step tutorial, how to draw a girl


step by step tutorial, drawing of a girl, how to draw a girl, black and white sketch

Here’s a tutorial on how to draw eyes

different eye shapes, black sketches, white background, how to draw a female face

How to add shadows to the female face?

Now, let’s take it up a notch. Adding shadows to your drawing makes you a true artist. In this tutorial you can learn how to add shadows to your female face drawing.

Add shadows

how to draw a girl, black and white sketch, female face with short hair

You can try different hairstyles as well

black sketch, white background, different female hairstyles, how to draw a face step by step

How to draw a girl with braids?

The hairstyle you choose for your girl drawing is very important. Which is why, we have prepared this easy to follow tutorial on different hairstyles with braids and ponytails that you can try.

Braids, ponytails – take your pick

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If you are an anime fan, here’s how to draw an anime girl step by step

how to draw a girl face, step by step tutorial, white background, anime girl

How to sketch a girl – drawing of a girl whole body step by step?

So, you have already learned how to draw a face. Congratulations! It is time to move on to the body. In this next example, you are being shown how to add symmetry to the body and how to best outline it. First start off with lines of symmetry to determine the body type. Then start adding the details you wish to have in your drawing.

How to draw a female body

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How to draw a girl step by step

female body sketch, how to draw a face, step by step tutorial, white background

If you are looking to surprise your daughter or niece, a drawing of Rapunzel is a great option. Rapunzel is one of the best Disney characters and after the release of the 2010 movie Tangled, a whole new generation fell in love with this princess. Plus, drawing Rapunzel is not that hard, as it turns out.

Drawing of Rapunzel

drawing of rapunzel, long hair and dress, how to draw a face, step by step tutorial

Examples of beautiful drawings

close up of a female face drawing, how to draw a face, full lips and big eyes

black hair, blue eyes, grey cat, how to draw a face, purple background, white t shirt

black and white sketch of a girl, head split, flower coming out of the head, face drawing

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long black hair, red nail polish, face drawing, green eyes, grey sweater, pink lips

black and white drawing of a girl, face drawing, long braids, supreme jacket

braided hair in a bun, face drawing, black top and jeans, blue yes, red lips, black necklace

long red hair, drawing of a girl, how to draw a person, big eyes and full red lips, red pencil

black and white drawing of a little girl, two braided ponytails, how to draw a person

wonder woman drawing, ask me about my feminist agenda t shirt, how to draw a person, long black hair

There are some very talented people out there. They are very creative and come up with different ways to surprise us and make us wonder how can someone be that talented. Like these examples of Tim Burton-inspired drawings of zodiac signs reimagined as girls.

Aquarius

(January 20 – February 18)

drawing of Aquarius zodiac sign, long blue hair, how to draw a person, closed eyes

Pisces

(February 19 – March 20)

blue and green ponytails, large blue bow, how to draw a person, drawing of pisces zodiac sign

Aries

(March 21 – April 19)

aries zodiac sign drawing, how to draw a braid, black leather jacket, short red hair and horns

Taurus

(April 20 – May 20)

taurus zodiac sign drawing, pink hair in buns, heart shaped lollipop, how to draw a braid, pink fluffy jacket

Gemini

(May 21 – June 20)

black and red ponytails, gemini zodiac sign drawing, how to draw a braid, small black hat

Cancer

(June 21 – July 22)

black umbrella, how to draw a braid, cancer zodiac sign drawing, blond curly ponytails

Leo

(July 23 – August 22)

blonde and red curly hair, leo zodiac sign drawing, how to draw a braid, red fluffy top

Virgo

(August 23 – September 22)

girl drawing easy, virgo zodiac sign drawing, flower in the hair, long blonde wavy hair

Libra

(September 23 – October 22)

large black hat, libra zodiac sign drawing, girl drawing easy, black gloves and top

Scorpio

(October 23 – November 21)

scorpio zodiac sign drawing, girl drawing easy, long black wavy hair, red pencil and nail polish

Sagittarius

(November 22 – December 21)

long red curly hair, metal helmet and horn, sagittarius zodiac sign drawing, girl drawing easy

Capricorn

(December 22 – January 19)

capricorn zodiac sign drawing, girl drawing easy, blue and purple curly hair, blue and purple horns

Other people find inspiration in their idols. Many talented artists draw their favourite celebrities, characters or people who inspire them and the results are rather breathtaking.

A drawing of Audrey Hepburn

woman drawing, audrey hepburn drawing, black and white sketch, white background

Black Widow is one of the best Marvel characters

black widow drawing, black suit, gun in hand, woman drawing, long hair, white background

Moana is the newest Disney princess inspiration

long black wavy hair, black and white drawing of moana, woman drawing, white background

Selena Gomez is an idol for many young women

black and white selena gomez drawing, woman drawing, white background, short wavy hair

And so is Taylor Swift

black and white sketch, taylor swift drawing, woman drawing, short curly hair, white background

Wonder Woman took the world by storm in 2017

long black wavy hair, girl face drawing, wonder woman black and white drawing, diadem on her head

Harley Quinn might not be a very good example for girls, but she is a lot of fun to draw because of her quirky style

blonde pink and blue ponytails, girl face drawing, harley quinn colourful drawing, red blue and white top

Daenerys Targaryen, however, is a great example for a lady in charge

black and white sketch, girl face drawing, daenerys targaryen drawing, blonde long curly hair

Ariana Grande is the pop idol of a whole generation

white background, girl face drawing, ariana grande black and white drawing, long low ponytail

And who can forget about Angelina Jolie’s beauty?

long black wavy hair, girl face drawing, angelina jolie sketch, long necklace, white background

Marilyn Monroe – the timeless beauty

how to draw a girl face, black and white sketch, marilyn monroe drawing, short blonde curly hair

Rihanna – the bad girl everybody loves

rihanna drawing, black and white sketch, large hoops earrings, how to draw a girl face

Breathtaking examples of how to draw a girl

starbucks cup, black nail polishes, white beanie, how to draw a girl face, big eyes

black and white sketch, how to draw a girl face, long black braided hair, beanie on head

black and white sketch, long ponytail, how to draw a girl face, white background

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short blonde hair, black and white drawing, flower crown, how to draw female body, black necklaces

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black beanie, white headphones, how to draw a woman, long red hair, black top, light pink background

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long hair, purple butterflies, white background, how to draw a face step by step, pen and notebook

colourful drawing of a girl, unicorn horn and ears, colourful braided hair, how to draw a face step by step

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how to draw a face step by step, drawing of a girl screaming, short wavy hair, black and white sketch

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red nail polish, orange iphone case, black and white sketch, how to draw a female face, hair in buns

long wavy hair, black and white sketch, how to draw a female face, white background

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white hair, grey background, how to draw a girl step by step, black cat, drawing of a girl

long braided hair, how to draw a girl step by step, iphone in hand, drawing of a girl

Sours: https://archziner.com/diy/how-to-draw-a-girl-tutorials-pictures-2021/

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