The original creator and designer of the Strawberry Shortcake character was Barbi Sargent while she was a contracted freelance artist for American Greetings. The character first appeared on a Laurel Greeting card in 1973, holding a daisy. The character was simply called “Girl with a Daisy” at the time. In July 1977, Barbi Sargent received an assignment which was completed in early July 1977 and that she tendered to American Greetings on July 7 that year, four (4) “leader cards” depicting the “Strawberry Shortcake” character in full color. (Leader cards are used by AG for consumer test purposes. ) It was Rex Conner who requested Barbi to create 4 cards with a “berryish” outfit for the Mega Test Market. The first time the public saw Strawberry Shortcake in her new outfit with her pink cat, Custard, was in that national test. There was a very positive response by the public once the leader cards were released. In May 1983, copyrights to Strawberry Shortcake were granted to Barbi Sargent from American Greetings Corporation. Later on Barbi returned the copyrights to American Greetings so that they could continue with the success of the Strawberry Shortcake franchise.
To design a look with analogous colors, you can have any three colors next to each other on the color wheel. Successfully combining these colors in a room is one of the easiest, next to using monochromatic colors. In general you will want your design to use similar tones throughout the room except in the case of accent colors, which may be bolder. Definitely good inside the house is a new vinyl primer-sealer to be used as a base coat under any paint. It dries in as little as 30 minutes. THE NARRATIVE. First look for the narrative, simply describe what you see. Who or what is depicted, what's going on? If you see people and things, the painting is figurative; if you see lines and splashes - go for non-figurative. The name of the painting might come in handy, especially when it comes to Dali. What seems to be more important for the artist - representation or expression? Compare the paintings in the styles of hyperrealism and expressionism - you can always tell if the images look idealized or expressly distorted. Notice the feelings you get looking at the painting, the general impression produced by the entire painting and its elements - later you will dig deeper to understand what inspired those emotions. There is a reason why you like one painting more than the other. Your taste in art is as unique as your taste in food or clothes, inspired by your background, upbringing and even professional expertise.
Take your time there is no rush. There is nothing wrong with having your project take a couple of weeks. Color can make a big difference in your life. I know from experience. Before I learned my right colors, I had a closet full of right and wrong colors. Of course, the colors did not work together and definitely did not coordinate. I had no idea of the difference that coordinated colors can make. Further, I had a drawer full of lipsticks some with gold undertones and some with blue undertones. Reading: To read well, a child needs to have developed the ability to notice the separate sounds in words. He also needs to be able to recognise similarities and differences in how words sound (eg: rhyming words or words that sound the same but have different meanings). Trying to learn these in a formal setting is daunting and removes the chance of the child feeling that he can take ownership of words; instead he feels that words are foist upon him and outside of his control. If new caulk is applied, main body portion needs to be touched up, and most of the time new paint will not match aged paint even using exactly the same paint out of the same paint can, as sheen difference will come into play.