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How are cartoons made?

How are cartoons made?

Children are usually the target audience for cartoons, and they will teach us how to write clearly so that our drawings make sense to them. I’m here to show you step-by-step how to learn how to draw cartoons in the best way.

How to Draw a Cartoon :

Knowing what you need to make cartoons is very helpful because you can be sure that your drawings will be good if you have everything you need.  Without further ado, here’s a rundown of the top places to find all the materials you need to start sketching right away. Don’t waste time because doing so will help you improve your skills and speed up your learning.

Step:1 is where you should start.

When sketching characters, I think it’s best to start with simple shapes and lines and then add more complicated details as you go along. Follow this process no matter if the character you are making is a person, an animal, or an object, as shown in the picture. All drawings after this first phase were based on this phase and the basic figures, which opens up the possibility of drawing the remaining animation. When drawing a person, start with the basic shape and then add facial expressions and movements to the body, hands, and legs.

Step:2 keep in mind the sizes.

Proportion is probably the most important thing to think about when drawing a character, but it can be very different. I won’t tell you the exact sizes because they depend on how you build your character. I want you to know how to figure out how big your animation should be. For example, a superhero usually shows a small head, a big chest, and very clear arms and legs. On the other hand, a baby’s head is bigger, and its curves are more round, so the size of his head about his body is different. Making up your people, I suggest you start by making simple shapes with ovals, save them so you can see how your character will look from different angles, and then draw the finished product on a separate sheet. As a guideline, I suggest you make different poses of the same figure and stick with the one with the best proportions.

Step:3 Body Like a Pear.

Almost every cartoonist starts by drawing simple shapes and then moves on to more complicated ones. It is because cartoonists have to make a lot of different characters, so to keep track of them, they make shapes that look like them. Aside from the fact that the shape of a pear is being used to give the human body different shapes, the sketches above show you exactly what I’m trying to say. I can promise that the results will be great. These simple shapes are meant to be easy to remember so that kids, who make up most of our audience, can understand them. The shape of the pear gives our character a unique personality and gives the environment a lively feel.

Step:4 Skeleton

Now that the form has been learned, giving this shape some structure is important. Whether you are making an animal or a person, if you want to make an animated creature, you need to know the difference between muscles and bones. And the main way to make these skeleton systems is with the pear-shaped sticks we learned how to make before. It will give us a basic structure for our drawing and keep it from getting too complicated. To sum up, we will use the shape of a pear to draw guidelines that connect the character’s joints so that we can later draw the rest of the features.

Step:5 Inverted Pear.

We often want to make figures whose pear shapes aren’t exactly what we want, so this time we’ll flip the pear to give our figure a unique look. As you might expect, the normal pear shape gives us a weak personality, while the inverted pear shape gives us a strong personality. Comparable traits exist between human beings, animals, and other life forms.

Step:6 Goofy Characters

Often, clumsy characters are made to look like nerds, and they are scared, frustrated, and clumsy guys that you can find in any cartoon. The goal is to have a simple plan for how to make an awkward cartoon character. 

It can always change, but in general, this character must be awkward because:

  • Having a narrow head shape
  • Having a wide nose is a trait
  • Big teeth
  • Shoulders, and a lower back.
  • Doesn’t have a chin.

Pear-shaped, never an inverted pear, always a pear upside down, never an inverted pear, always a pear upside down, never an inverted pear, just an upside-down pear.

Step:7 is to use what you’ve learned by drawing cartoons of heroes.

Now that we know everything we need let’s start putting together the body of a hero.

Stage 1

We can quickly draw a few basic shapes or rules that describe the character. We can then start to work on our animation. We also make rules to help us understand where the actions of our characters are going. And, as was already said, if you want to draw a character right, you can’t start by drawing them with all of their details. As you can see, the shape of an upside-down pear makes this trait stand out more.

Stage 2

Now we’ll add the lines that look like the shapes of a person’s bones. The character will stand in the typical cartoon way, with his whole weight on one leg and his hands on his hips. By drawing attention to the hips’ deep plate or basin shape, we can see the character’s shape and give the body more movement.

Stage 3

We’re getting close! Now that we know the basics of his body, we’ll give our hero a bit more muscle and body.


My name is Alan and working as a construction worker by profession. I love to play golf in my free time. I'm a fun loving individual who doesn’t like to waste time in front of the TV. I love the outdoors. My favourite activity is to go camping and hiking with his friends.

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