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How to Draw a Cartoon Cat

How to draw a cartoon cat for kids easy step by step instructions
Click here or on the CAT to go to
webbywanda.tv's cat science pages.
Also you will learn how to take care of your pet cat!

Webby Wanda's how to draw a cartoon CAT video lesson
>STEP 1.
Use a pencil and a ruler, draw your vertical line first as shown in PINK then the horizontal line. Then draw an oval for the head and the shape for the body of your cartoon cat as shown below:


How to draw a cartoon Cat Step 1

. Just erase your outline cross guides.Now draw the shape of the head inside the oval. Then the two oval shapes for the eyes. Then draw the two front legs of your cartoon cat. Last erase your oval guide.

How to draw a cartoon Cat Step 2

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  STEP 3.
Now draw the hind legs, then the tail. Then two circles for the muzzle and then the ears of your cartoon cat.

How to draw a Cartoon Cat
Now draw two circles for the pupils of your cartoon cat as shown in green. Then draw the nose and lower jaw. Last draw the front and back paws.How to draw a Cartoon Cat step 4







Add the details of the cartoon cat; The eyelids, and the whiskers.

How to draw a cartoon Cat step 5

Congratulations! You have finished the black and white drawing of the cartoon cat. Now you are ready to using crayola markers, crayons, ink pens, or watercolors if you like.
How to draw a cartoon Cat Step 6
  STEP 7.
Now you can have fun and color in the cartoon cat using crayola markers, crayons, ink pens, or watercolors if you like.

How to draw a cartoon Cat step 7
Click here or on the CAT to go to webbywanda'tv's SCIENCE FACTS

What a great drawing you did! Join us for more "How To Lessons for Arts and Crafts", with drawing and painting fun for kids and adults on webbywanda.tv
Now try drawing a cartoon dog!


How to draw a cartoon dog Irish Setter


WEBBYWANDA.TV's Drawing Tips----Drawing in Pen and Ink and How to Handle Your Pen Correctly

Would you like to learn how to draw in pen and ink? Just pick up any pen in the house and practice drawing simple shapes like: circles, squares, triangles, rectangles...then after you have practiced your basic shapes, then its time for starting the first actual work in pen drawing; work of the very simplest sort, designed to give you some practice and experience with the different types of pen and ink drawing instruments and to provide for him a logical starting point from which to advance gradually and consistently, as broader perception and increased manual dexterity are gained.

As a beginner GO SLOWLY and try not to rush ahead too fast; just be patient and be content to master each step as you go. Just asit you are a student of the piano would find it impossible to render even the simplest composition completely and correctly until thoroughly drilled in the proper preliminary or basic steps, so the student of drawing would find obstacles equally great if he allowed his impatience to lead him to an attempt of a finished drawing of any but the simplest of subjects until such rudimentary exercises as we have provided here had been fairly well mastered.

First of all he must acquire considerable facility in the manipulation of the pen itself, for without such facility satisfactory drawings cannot possibly be made.

It is easier for most of us to handle a pen than to manipulate a brush or a stick of charcoal or crayon, mainly because we arc accustomed to its use in writing. Every bit of practice which one may have had in penmanship, or in writing with the pencil, for that matter, either in or out of school, will be of service. Drawing, however, requires a far greater freedom of movement than does writing.

In writing the pen is held in very much the same position constantly; in drawing the position is frequently varied. In writing a comparatively small number of standardized curves and straight lines are combined in a methodical and oft repeated manner; in drawing there is almost no end to the variety in length and direction and character of the lines used or to the methods of combining them.

The penman, then, seeks a certain monotonous perfection of stroke; the artist, on the other hand, must acquire the greatest possible versatility in the command of his instrument. You must be able to draw long, sweeping strokes, bold vigorous lines, crisp dashes and delicate dots.

You must be able to draw reasonably straight lines and pleasingly curved lines, singly or in combination. Practice drawing all kinds of lines, markes, dots, this will hep you to master the skill to draw anything. So its a good idea to practice all kinds of textures, that you see in your hous. Have fun and explore and draw, until you feel confident that you can draw all kinds of thesepatterns when and where you please on his paper, vertically, horizontally or slantwise. If you keep practicing you will be able to draw with pen and ink with little conscious effort, so you can have your attention free to give to the development of your composition as a whole.

Its a good idea to practice using pen and ink techniques before you start a more complicated art project, but that doesn't mean that you shouldn't attempt finished pen drawings until you have absolute control of his pen—a stage which he will doubtless fail to reach anyway. After what seems a reasonable , amount of practice in drawing individual lines and in building simple tones (this amount depending on the natural aptitude and previous experience), the student should go directly to the making of drawings; Just try to dfraw and don't worry about how it will turn out.

Continue to use the pen practice by varying your handling from time to time. You should also experiment with different pens and different papers, and with drawings of various sizes, in the meanwhile keeping up additional pen exercises at spare moments, scratching a few lines or building tones whenever opportunity offers. After all practice makes perfect! So practice with your pen and ink and you will get better and your drawing and sketching, with every pen and ink drawing you do!

Now just a word as to the materials for this first work. You can use paper made especially for pen and ink from Mister Art online supply store! Thank You!

1. Several sheets of smooth white paper or Bristol board of convenient size.
2. A medium pen or two such as the Gillott 303 and 404.
3. A penholder and a wiper.
4. A bottle of black drawing ink.
5. Drawing board or other suitable support.
6. A few pencils, thumbtacks and one or two erasers.

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