How To Design a Moon Shadow Scene

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There is no right way to design a moon shadow scene, but there are a few wrong ways. It’s important to have an idea of what you want to create before you jump into the process. Here are some guidelines for how to design your own original scene:

1. Choose between realism and fantasy. If you choose realism then your design has to be based on one of the actual full moons. Your choice should be based on personal preference. If you want your scene to look more like a fantasy world then design it from scratch using the colors that you want.

2. Choose between a full moon and a half moon design. The two designs require different approaches in order for them to be most effective. A half moon scene looks better in a smaller space because you can see more of the sky and land that it is setting upon at once, whereas a full moon setting would cover up too much sky and land if placed in the same setting. If you choose a full moon theme then make sure that the area where it will set is not blocked off by other things so that the viewer can see more of the surrounding area than just where it is setting upon.

3. Simplicity is key when designing scenes with details such as trees, bushes, rocks, and other

If you like a challenge, take the time to create your own original moon shadow scene. It will add more enjoyment to your life than you might imagine.

The design of this scene was primarily done with a pencil and paper. The light source for the image was the sun, no other artificial light sources were used.

Using this guide you can create an original moon shadow scene for yourself or for your daughter or son. The choice is yours.

Hi, my name is Rolf. I am a professional artist and I would like to share some of my knowledge with you.

The purpose of this article is to give some information on how to design a moon shadow scene. It’s not an easy task and there are several elements that have to be taken into account when designing a moon shadow scene.


I will show you how to draw a moon shadow scene. It’s a simple process that uses only a few steps. Follow them closely and you will have your own moon shadow scene in no time at all.

Step One

The first step is to draw the moon. The moon should be drawn as a circle or oval shape. The size of the circle doesn’t matter, but it must be large enough to cover most of the background. After you have drawn the moon, put it in its place on the background.

Tone:informative and factual

A moon shadow is when the light of a full moon, or some other large celestial body, creates a shadow on the earth. This can be seen at night if you look at the moon and you will see the earth between you and the moon. The earth will appear to be having a shadow. The word comes from depending on how much light there is in the sky, whether it is a crescent moon or a full moon, you get different amounts of that reflected light to pass through that atmosphere and create shadows on the land itself.

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The moon was a hard thing to do. I wanted it to be the main focus of the picture and so I put in weeks of work on it. The first thing I did was draw a rough sketch of the scene, then I started working on the background. The background is what makes or breaks a picture, if you can’t get that right then you won’t have anything that’s worth looking at in your picture.

I planned out where everything was going to be, where the trees were going to go, etc. and I drew it in pencil because pencils are easier to erase than pens or markers. After I had finished drawing the background I went back through and shaded it in with pencils and then went over those lines with pen. Next came the hard part, drawing the moon itself. The moon in this picture is just a simple circle with some shading around it.

After that was done, I added more shadows and shading to all areas of the picture to make them look more realistic. That’s about all there is too it for designing a landscape scene like this one. It takes practice but anyone can do it as long as they take their time.

The first step is to gather all the information you can get on your subject. This will include color samples of the “skin” of the subject, i.e. human or animal, their eyes, and end product of the picture (i.e. what is behind them).

Example: A giraffe’s skin is usually a light brown or tan color with black spots. Their eyes are usually a dark brown and desirable focus point in picture. Behind the animal would be trees and grasses along with maybe some clouds in the sky.


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