I drilled holes in the back of the head and installed some hardware. I think it may be generous to call what I installed “hardware” since I just bent pieces of peg board shelving brackets into what I needed. It nevertheless works.
Just to give you an idea of how the belt loops into the hardware, here’s a picture of the belt doing just that.
You may recall that the head consists on two parts: the horns, and the head itself. At some point it’d be fun to mold a pen into the horns, so you could detach them and write a mephitic contract.
I was on my way to the beach a few months back when I spotted this dear head at a garage sale. I didn’t buy it, but the dear head and I make a cute couple don’t you think?
As you all know, I’m big on line work and hatching. However, I am trying to introduce more value in my drawings. The deep shadows with the black were a fun way to try this.
I really like the last few boar heads I’ve made, so I wanted to kick it it up a notch. Making the boar head on a larger scale has it’s share of challenges, some things are much easier to do. The boar’s little teeth, for example are much less of a headache on the big boar. The bottom picture should give you an idea of how big this boar head is.