A couple of months ago, I wrote a post about how to make the biggest cartoon characters you never heard of, but now I have a new favorite cartoon figure to show you.
The figure is an actual “Lightskin” character, an actual person in real life, who you can use to animate your own characters.
If you’ve ever wondered how the lightskin character works, it’s because he is made up of multiple layers of animation, and the animation of each layer is just like the animation on the actual character.
So what are we talking about here?
You see, “Liftskin” is actually a real-life character who I met and photographed while I was visiting his parents’ home in Michigan.
It turns out that his parents were the parents of a young man named John Linscott, who had a love of drawing and animation.
John and his parents had a garage full of animation equipment, so John decided to get involved in the hobby, and he decided to make his own lightskin characters out of old pencils and paint brushes.
John’s parents were also fascinated with how to animate and paint cartoons, so they wanted to learn more about animating their son, so in late 2001, John and I set out to learn how to do this, and we did a lot of research about how we could animate these characters.
John, of course, had a lot to learn, so he wanted to make sure he learned the basics first, like how to line up his characters so they don’t move, and how to align them in the scene.
The basic techniques he learned are the ones that we used to make those cartoon characters that you see on the Internet.
When I was doing the research, I found that John was doing this kind of character that looks like a human and moves like one.
He’d use a pencil to draw lines across the character, and then draw a circle with a line through it, and that circle would then turn into a line that would form the outline of the character.
You can see this kind, like a traditional animation character, in this video that John made for his parents, and it’s pretty impressive, but what I liked most about this animation technique was that it made it so that all the lines on the character were drawn exactly the same.
This way, the character’s lines were always parallel, and you never had to make a choice about how you wanted to animate the character—it was always the same, right down to the size of the circle.
And that’s why this animation method works.
When you animate a character, you don’t need to decide which one to use based on which style of drawing you prefer.
You don’t have to decide whether you want to animate a pencil or paint brush and you don.
The character that John and the Linscotts had for their son had the same character on all of the faces, and when you animate the face with this technique, you can change the character as the character changes.
John had already done the face changes on the face, so you can switch from pencil to paintbrush and back again, and those were the two basic techniques John had to learn to animate these drawings.
He did these animation techniques on the night he and his mother met up to visit, so the next day, John made a video of the process of animating these drawings, which you can see in the video below.
When he saw what John had accomplished, he was happy.
I guess John really liked the work, because he gave me permission to post this video to his YouTube channel and make a donation to the John Lincott Foundation.
In the video, you’ll see a cartoon of John making the character he wanted for his drawings, with the character in front of him doing all the drawings.
The animated drawing looks really good, because John didn’t have a lot more to work with, so I think the Lincots loved this video.
John has already given his parents the funds they needed to buy a new set of lightskins to use as their own, so it’s nice to see him be giving back.
The Lincotts are donating the funds from their video to the Foundation to help educate people about the importance of drawing cartoons, and I hope they can use this as a teaching tool for other families to get into animation and make their own characters too.