With a small set of tools, as the artist sees fit. For example, I might take a few minutes to cut and grind several lengths of copper wires to the approximate shape of a dummy’s neck and then glue the coils onto top of the copper. I then bend the wires together to make a “tube” neck that will allow me to take the dummy out when done.
How do you make your dummy head or hands?
In the photo above, I have a dummy head that is about eight inches high. On the right are two pieces of copper wire that have my dummy’s head on top of each. On the left the coils of wires have been bent and bent to resemble the head and hands. This method allows me to make a complete head that will allow me to do a variety of poses without making it too hard to get the right placement.
Another technique is to create a very detailed “skin”, or “skin of the dummy”, by cutting and drilling out large sections of thin metal, such as copper tubing, and using heat to melt and glue all sides of the “skin” onto the bottom of the dummy’s front. Once this is done, the bottom of the skin can be bent at both ends to allow the dummy head to be lifted. However, to prevent the skin from rusting, I use a “skin hammer” to smash the “skin” to the top of the dummy’s head.
Do you need a “skin tool” to bend the ends of the metal wire?
Actually no, I do not. I simply want to get rid of the wire in one place, make the neck less distorted, then put in new wires from the end to the other end of the dummy. The dummy itself will still be there and if needed, I will “hurt it in the head”. In fact, a small amount of the skin will go on when the dummy is bent over and I use that as a guide to hold it together while it is bent over.
Which tools are best suited for you?
My favorite is the wood chisel because I use it as both a sculpting tool and a drilling tool. I also use a “paintbrush” and “ink roller” to create a variety of designs to practice on paper.
What technique can be used for making fake faces?
The best technique I use for creating a fake face is called “Beneath” technique, or “overlap.” This method
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