One-Point Perspective

I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid on this work - Josh Diamond

There are walls closing in as you go farther away towards the wall facing you (this is the Point). It appears as if the walls are going towards the back wall.
The pillars appear to be 3-dimensional and are going towards the point, which is the arch in the back of the painting. There is use of value, seen on the sides of the pillars and the archway above.
Like the second drawing, this one is of an archway. You can see the pillars getting smaller and smaller from the original perspective.
This perspective is taken at an angle within the room. This is why the horizon line is not completely horizontal, and why you can see more of the left wall more than the right.
This drawing here shows a building's multiple sides from a corner angle. The windows and bricks go along with the perspective angle.
This drawing here is facing away from the wall to the point where the horizon line is not even shown. I included this drawing in the gallery due to it showing a perspective going towards the middle.
This drawing here demonstrates the use of a one-point perspective very well. It utilizes a horizon line, has walls going towards the point of perspective, etc.
The drawing shown here is just like the shower drawing. The only real difference between the two images is that with this image, the horizon line seems to be wider than the other.
This image here shows a city street with a building on the side, representing a wall. Te horizon line is at the sky level. The perspective is tilted so the viewer can only see one side.
This image here is much different from all the others. It appears as if the viewer is seen looking at two different walls being separated from each other. The horizon line is still apparent, however.
Credits: All media
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