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Author Notes:

JuicyGrey 26th Jul 2015, 3:22 AM edit delete

And welcome! Sorry for all this mess, but there is still some construction in progress. Either way can't say much, so I am going right into point. You have already probably noticed this chapter is merely tutorial chapter. Which is why it is posted as whole. You can analyze it as whole.

While I did make some progress in my skills while doing this, I like to have some more advice. About things like drawing, writing and probably some technical stuff too. I also welcome design advice to, especially with those military equipments. Reference images aren't too hard to find, but details, oh, always too many details!

So, yeah, I like to learn. I can't promise ever able to write and draw award-winning comics, but if enjoy still reading them, I'll be fine. And if you don't but still can't stop reading them I am fine with what too ^^

Oh, and some thanks to creator of "One Piece: Grand Line 3 Point 5", DragonTrainer13 who helped, albeit without knowing it, me choose just this host for my webcomic!

Maybe I could someday notify him?...


The Letter M 9th Jan 2016, 6:39 AM edit delete reply
The Letter M
This first page is a lot better.
JuicyGrey 9th Jan 2016, 10:19 PM edit delete reply
Yep, it is, and I am planning to update this once for while better and better as my skills evolve along the way...
IllustratorMan 14th May 2016, 1:00 AM edit delete reply
Very "in your face" with that last panel!
JuicyGrey 15th May 2016, 8:37 PM edit delete reply
Face which is soon about to become part of occiput, and both of them soon are part of wall...
raytoons 28th Aug 2016, 8:19 AM edit delete reply
I think black and white art add a bit of a gritty mystery feel to the art composition. When we view color images, we tend to focus more on the main part of the comic and maybe not notice the other little features of the artwork... I think I originally heard something like that from one of my art professors years ago, but I agree with what she said completely. With black and white illustrations, our eye moves throughout the image and notices little nuances in the context of the subject.