A bit like a story. Each one of your characters has a backstory, and is a living, breathing person. Every single time your character changes, you have to go back to the past, and create your version of the character. You need to go through each of your characters, drawing the same basic outline all the time.
You want to go back to the start point with an outline of what your character would be like in the future.
What makes a rough sketch?
The key here is to focus on what is important. Make sure it’s important and important details that will define your character, not things that would be nice to have but might not work.
You know how in movies or games a great character might look in a dress, or go crazy with magic, or something else? The best writers always keep the most important details, so that the reader can easily pick up on what they’re looking at.
For example, if you’ve had an interaction with a character and you need to explain how they behave, you have to go back to the beginning, and think about what that means.
Now that I’ve drawn the person in white in my drawing, do I need to make new characters yet?
This is also a good place to take a moment to consider who you want to be when your story is finished. If you want a person who is totally in awe of how amazing your character is, maybe you should be the first to say “Wow” out loud. This will help your readers enjoy the book, and have a good time being a character that is completely different from how everyone else sees them.
It’s important to give your reader something to look forward to in each sketch, to show him or her at the front of the book.
What about people with specific quirks and characteristics that are relevant in the story that will help the readers follow along the story? Does this have to be drawn every sketch?
As we’re drawing in, you want to think about what you’ve learned from the past sketches, and how the story will be affected by them. If you’ve learned something about the past character, now is also a great time to add to that knowledge. Just think about the things you know about a character and try to make them an addition to that. This is especially important for characters that are a bit unique in your mind. For example, if you’ve drawn a character who likes reading and has a lot of