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Kawaii Doggies: Learn to Draw over 100 Adorable Pups in All their Glory with Olive Yong

    Kawaii Doggies: Learn to Draw over 100 Adorable Pups in All their Glory with Olive Yong

    When it comes to cuteness Olive Yong is your hook-up. I love her series of books. I have her Kawaii Doodle Class series and the latest Kawaii Doggies: Learn to Draw over 100 Adorable Pups in All their Glory is sure to be a winner with dog lovers and those Kawaii fans of her art. They say you cannot teach an old dog new tricks, but Olive can you a few tricks on how to draw Kawaii. Let’s bring fun into 2023!

    Learn to draw all kinds of cute dogs doing all sorts of silly things through 75 step-by-step tutorials.

    Kawaii Doggies: Learn to Draw over 100 Adorable Pups in All their Glory

    Whether you are a “team dog” or “team cat,” dogs have idiosyncrasies that we all find entertaining! In Kawaii Doggies, the follow-up and perfect companion to Kawaii Kitties, popular Instagram artist Olive Yong (@bichimao) perfectly captures these moments, including playing, sleeping, eating, digging, chasing their tails, being good buddies, wearing cute costumes, and more, along with how to draw your favorite breeds and puppies. 

    In addition to the easy-to-follow tutorials, Olive shares:

    • An introduction to the kawaii art aesthetic
    • Suggestions for drawing tools
    • Tips and tricks for drawing and coloring your dogs
    • A facial expression directory
    • Coloring pages swarming with pups for you to decorate
    Kawaii Doggies: Learn to Draw over 100 Adorable Pups in All their Glory

    So, get ready to perfect your drawing skills, as well as be inspired to create your own dog characters or illustrate the daily activities of your favorite pet.

    Learn how to draw even more cute things with these other fun books in the Kawaii Doodle series: Kawaii Doodle Class, Kawaii Doodle Cuties, Mini Kawaii Doodle Class, Mini Kawaii Doodle Cuties, Kawaii Kitties, and Kawaii Doodle World.

    Fun Fact: Illustrator Rune Naito, who produced illustrations of “large-headed” (nitōshin) baby-faced girls and cartoon animals for Japanese girls’ magazines from the 1950s to the 1970s, is credited with pioneering what would become the culture and aesthetic of kawaii.

    Tony M.