Line study

The following include examples of ten different types of lines found in artwork.

The lines have a aged, sorrowful feeling to them with a hint of wonder and longing as the faded locks and swirls go from a dark grey to a light grey slowing fading to a white at sections. The lines are very thick and smooth.
The lines have a playful and active personality with a slight twist in the negative and rigid zone as the sharp-edged triangles and swirls show off a purpose, combined with the dripping rain-like colors.
The lines have a more sturdy determination to them with understanding on their desired locations and partners in the combination to shapes and geography. The lines are also very thin and fragile.
The lines have a flowing yet blurred and captured emotion to them, as they are in a certain direction with splatters and spills like a stream of water.
The lines have a more definite and straight-forward appearance, showing more a slight shine in resemblance to a pattern as the ribbon-like figures show through the tears and breaks in the white/grey surface.
The lines have a more digital and doodling act to them with a combination of grays and blues that tie off nicely with the different shades and hues. The lines give off from medium sized with a fluent and non-rigid nor blurred self.
The lines are thick and free-flowing, showing off a shining happy personality with a slight skip to it. Bright colors are included with the thick and fluent lines, showing no resistance.
The lines have a more jagged, evil feel to them. Some parts are lighter and thinner than others, showing more brighter and healthy sides while the other is more shaded dark and gloomy, showing a more dark shadowing side.
The lines are more of a pattern consisting of elegant and fluent lines without rigid and smears.
Thick line brushes that are both vertical, horizontal, and diagonal with the lines being a more rigid and strict emotion.
Credits: All media
This user gallery has been created by an independent third party and may not always represent the views of the institutions, listed below, who have supplied the content.
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