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I'm working behind the scenes to chart the next year. I hope that you'll follow this little quixotic calico wherever she pops up next!

Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"
Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"
Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"
Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"
Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"
Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"
Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"
Zoom Moone Twins Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3"

Original Life Drawing Classroom Sketch "Untitled Charcoal #3" 1992

$55.00
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By Charles Moone (a.k.a "Dad"): this classroom sketch of one of the rare male life drawing models. This one is fun: the details make it a lively peek into a working classroom. You can see a student in the background, and across the top you can see the haste my father tore the page from the pad with little rips across the top. It also has a bonus shadow image on the reverse side, probably the face of the same model which Dad drew in the next exercise. FUN!

All the classroom drawings are aged: not intended for permanence, they're sketched on cheap newsprint. They're discolored and dog-eared, torn, faded and often have charcoal ghosts on their verso from the drawing underneath it in the stacks.

You can get archival framing and matting if you desire this drawing to last, or you can tack it up on the wall with the understanding that its impermanence is a part of its charm (Keep out of direct sun; sun damages paper--especially newsprint--really quickly).

Classroom sketches are fun because each scribble is so lively and immediate; not completed for anything other than learning and practice, they're a peek into how artists work while teaching future creators as well. My father was an art professor for over thirty years and I have stacks of drawings and paintings that haven't been seen by anyone except me since his death in 2010. It's time for these fragile beauties to find a second life.

 18" x 24"

Charcoal on newsprint

1992

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