Other trees tell the young oak what it will look like in the future.
One more illustration to Acorn story. I’m afraid I don’t keep the right order, this one will be placed just after the underground house. And Debbie’s just fine after her first ride this winter. Today she has gone out just to the meadow, but when I was going back from my walk, she was practising short gallops here and there behind the fence. Once she didn’t managed to make the turn and she had fallen on her back… it didn’t spoil her good humour at all. She thought for a moment what to do about it and then she wallowed in the snow. This animal is just mad, sometimes. (That’s why it’s not me who’s riding her. My Basia is a good quiet horse!). The main problem with curing a fullblood is that they have just two modes, on and off. When Debbie was in “off” mode she walked slowly and she was very cautious. Now it seems she’s “on” again.
A little trip back to oak story. Well, this is the moment I was fearing most; the Dad Oak is chosen to be a book. Let’s hope he will be a good literature, not Tesco weekly newspaper. By the way, who knows what groundhog said? I’m just listening to a long radio comment on Groundhog Day and its history, but nobody wants to tell when the winter ends.
“Eventually the acorn grew to be as big as the tall leafy trees she lived next to…” (This is a girl-acorn). The fat tree is her Dad. Beams of light are added in Overlay mode. It would be hard to make them in watercolor, in Photoshop it’s five seconds. With other things, it’s just the other way round; many are much easier when working on a piece of paper. One day the topic will be lectured in art schools, I guess. Now it’s impossible, traditional artists despise computer edition and computer lovers hate paper; it ‘s all about emotions, not reason.
Young oak is growing and thinking about future. Please remember in this particular book being a book is considered to be bright future. I still have mixed feelings about it; I don’t mind books, but I strongly prefer to be a reader!