Nobody knows everybody, would be great to share favorites around -- and maybe gain new favorites as a result ("favorite artist" either in terms of aspirations, art mentors, artists you do your master studies from, anything really). Couple of my favorites: - Grace Liu (https://nargyle.tumblr.com) - Elle Power (https://twitter.com/EllePowerr, mostly known for her art/animation on https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=J9Q3i5w6-Ug)
Browser: Opera, Chrome (latest ver as of 5/24/21) Repro rate: 100% Repro steps: 1. User 1 create topic in Community forum 2. User 2 respond with comment on User 1's topic 3. User 2 delete comment 4. User 1 view notifications after User 2 deletes comment User 1 receives notification that User 2 commented on User 1's topic even if comment is deleted before User 1 views notifications. Clicking on notification does not handle gracefully; User 1 is taken to blank page with infinite loading screen and pop-up error indicating comment has been deleted. Expected behavior: User 1 is returned to topic and is able to view topic/comments, as well as pop-up error indicating deleted comment, rather than being returned to a blank loading page. Example: https://www.proko.com/community/topics/how-can-you-tell-when-you-ve-mastered-the-basics-enough-to-move-on#37622337462471261.66108840961971261.62624831819881261
When you look at full length comic books/series, manga, or similar, it seems that in addition to the actual author or creator of the work, there is always an army of people behind them to actually produce the work, long before the publishing process even starts. Assistant artists for certain pages or frames, inkers who go over the original creator's rough or penciled sketches, colorists, artists who specialize in things the creator does not such as environment (since few artists are masters of all...seems comic artists either need to master "everything" or have others contributing to the work) etc. I was hoping someone could point me to some kind of successful series of comics (not quick draw webcomics, like full length detailed comics) or otherwise that were produced by a single creator (excluding the publishing process). Or is the stuff I described above part of the publishing process, and the original creator typically will just submit rough drafts of the art and writing? As someone who does not have an army of people working with me, I would still like to eventually create my own series for submission to publication, but it's pretty discouraging when I see so many examples of that not being possible with only a single person behind the work :)
How can you tell when you've mastered the basics enough to move on?
Advice from the streams on the site, etc, encourage students to get their fundamental drawing skills solid before moving on to courses like anatomy or composition, or to go back to basics if they start pursuing the more advanced classes to soon. How do you know when you've got a firm enough grasp of the fundamentals to start pursuing that? Simply going through the fundamentals course doesn't automatically mean you've been able to apply the concepts well enough to continue or not.