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Design FAQ: Do Designers need to know how to Draw?

In this world of computers and technology, have the rules changed? Do today’s designers really need to know how to draw?

We are living in a world where freelance illustrators are just an email away, where stock photography and illustration cost only a few dollars, and where Photoshop allows us to turn any image into a piece of art. So, is it important, in this age of technology, for a designer to know how to draw?

Yes. 

I’d love to tell you that drawings skills are just a “plus” or that the age of pencils has passed. But, I can’t do it. I’m sure many of you could (and will) argue with me. Please do. Comments are open and welcome, and I’d love to hear what you think. I can imagine that some of you have stories of successful careers, even though you “can’t even draw a stick figure,” or perhaps you’ve worked for a talented creative director who could ONLY draw stick figures. I don’t think it’s impossible to be a designer with little or no drawing skills, but I do think that it is a huge advantage.

 

Here are the 4 reasons I believe that every designer should know how to draw:
 

1. Drawing will Make You a Better Communicator: 

I can’t tell you how many times I’ve been in the middle of trying to explain something to someone, when I finally stopped and said, “Here, let me draw you a picture.”  It works every time. Can’t quite describe the shape you have in mind for the tradeshow booth? Draw a picture. Can’t quite bend in the position of the ballerina you want on the cover of the DVD case? Draw a picture. A simple drawing can put you and your client on the same page.

You have to remember, that as an artist, you are a visual person. You can imagine what something looks like as you hear a description. Most of your clients will not be visual people. They won’t understand what you are saying until they can see it. Instead of trying to explain what you are thinking, sketch your ideas while you discuss the project with the client. That way, the client can give you immediate feedback. After your meeting, your client will be happier knowing you are on the right track, and you will be able to start your digital comps confident the client will have a positive reaction to your initial designs.

Drawing skills are also a big advantage while working with professional photographers, animators, and illustrators. If your client is serious about using an illustration for a campaign, or if you’re working on an ad that calls for one-of-a-kind photography, you’ll be hiring a professional. It is going to be MUCH easier to communicate with your illustrators and photographers if you can give them a sketch of what you’re looking for.

 

2. Drawing Skills Allow You to Offer More to Your Clients

Photo Manipulation
There will be plenty of times that, as a designer, you’ll be asked to edit a photo, and it won’t always be as easy as changing the color of someone’s hair. You may need to reconstruct a portion of a person that had been covered up, or make a building still in stages of construction appear complete. You may need to digitally furnish a room. Drawing skills will be critically important in these circumstances. Even in the most simple situation, you’ll find yourself digitally drawing in shadows, using your basic shading skills to remove wrinkles from clothing, and making effects look professional with hand-drawn details. If you don’t take the time to fine-tune your drawing skills, you could find yourself paying outside professionals for even the simplest photo manipulation projects.

Logo Design
Not every logo consists of a typeface and a default Illustrator shape. If you want to take on logo design work, you’re going to have to know how to draw. Logos are no place for clipart or stock art. Logo symbols must be original. You’ll find that most logo designers either sketch, scan and trace their ideas, or draw directly into Photoshop or Illustrator with a tablet. But, no matter how you look at it, drawing is an essential part of the process.

 

3. Drawing will Save You Money

So, what if you can’t draw? Can’t you just get someone else to do it? Sure, but it’s going to cost you. If you can’t create a sketch for a presentation, you’ll have to pay someone else to do it. If you can’t create your own symbol for a logo design job, you’ll have to pay someone else to do it. If you don’t have the drawing skills to work on advanced photo restoration or manipulation jobs, you’ll have to pay someone else to do it. And, if you don’t have the drawing capabilities to create idea sketches for a client, or show a photographer what you’re looking for in the photo shoot, you’ll end up paying the price in longer project times, more comps, and perhaps additional shoots. Just think of the money you would save if you could do all of these things yourself.

 

4. Drawing will Make You a Better Designer

Here are just some of the skills you will acquire in drawing classes that will be beneficial to your design work:

Eye for detail
Believe it or not, years studying the detail in life to translate into your drawings will help you to develop the detail-oriented skills you will need in the design world.

Balance on a page
Drawing will help train your eye to see the lightness and darkness of grey areas on a page, a skill that comes into play as you are balancing text, images and white space as s designer.

Light Source
Awareness of light becomes natural to those who draw. It is a skill you’ll need again and again as you place separate elements together to form one image or layout.

Perspective
Perspective is another fundamental skill gained through drawing classes. Understanding of perspective is critical for some effects and layouts.
 

So, there you have it. I do believe designers should know how to draw. It’s going to make you a better communicator, give you a larger skill-set to pull from, save you money when you don’t need to hire out, and make you a better designer.

 

What if I Can’t Draw?

Don’t worry if you can’t draw. Don’t pack your bags and start looking for a new career. You have options, and here is what I would recommend:

Learn – everyone can learn
As a former Drawing & Composition instructor, I truly believe that anyone can learn to draw. I’ve had students who couldn’t even write their names legibly in the beginning of class, drawing portraits by the end of the semester. If you want to learn to draw, take a class. And practice and practice and practice. If you know someone who can draw, you might think, oh, they are so talented. But, in reality, they’ve probably been drawing non-stop for YEARS, practicing constantly and improving as they go. You can do the same. It’s no different from learning an instrument. Take the classes, learn the basics, and practice.

Stock up on photos for reference
In the meantime, while you are learning to draw, stock up on photos, clippings, website bookmarks, anything that will help you to communicate better with your clients and with the professionals you may need to hire. It’s going to be much more efficient to pull out a photo of the dog you want to use in the commercial than it will be for you to describe him. If you can’t draw your idea for the layout of a website, it will be helpful if you can pull up a sample online for your client. Communication is one of the biggest advantages to knowing how to draw, so you’ll have to make up for it in other ways. You might have to use collage, idea boards, or online inspiration galleries — anything that will help you to explain your ideas to another person.

Get Connected
Start a new address book full of talented people that you’ll be hiring. If you can’t draw, you’ll need a logo person, a photo effects/manipulation person, and an illustrator. You may need a few different types of illustrators, depending on your area of design — maybe one person for storyboards, and another for initial meeting sketches. You’ll probably have to go through quite a few people to find the best person for your needs, but be ready, because good professionals don’t come cheap.

 
So, what do you think? Have I convinced you to sign up for a drawing class, or are you confident that a professional designer can be just as successful without any drawing skills at all? Please tell me your thoughts in the comments below. I’d love to hear them!

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100 Responses

07.28.09

I agree with every word you’ve written here. I’ve always liked drawing and was fortunate to be given a small bit of talent for it, and it has been a huge benefit to my design career.

I am amazed at the number of graduating designers I’ve interviewed who have taken perhaps 3 drawing classes in their college careers. I graduated with a BFA in Graphic Design in the mid 90′s, and my course curriculum demanded no less than 6 drawing classes and 3 painting classes. The ability to “think” with a pencil should be the first tool in a designer’s toolbox.

Manda Reply:

I agree completely. Creativity comes in the thinking stages. If you don’t have a way to translate your thoughts to paper, it’s very difficult to capture your idea for reference at the computer stage, or even in the initial concept discussion stage with the client.

07.28.09

Until I read your article, I am still staying still and never try to hold pencil. This article really open up my mind and get me starting to take the first step. There are many skills can be gained from drawing.
.-= Sayz´s last blog ..40 Minutes Self-Study – Balance in Graphic Design =-.

Manda Reply:

So glad I inspired you!!

07.28.09

I agree with your article. Drawing brings a certain quality to design projects that makes them stand out more. I think everyone has the ability to draw, most just don’t want to. Some can’t get past the thought of they can’t draw that it stifles them from even trying. It frustrates me when I hear someone say “I can’t draw,” because all I hear is “I don’t want to take the time to draw.”

Manda Reply:

It’s scary for some people to face an empty page. Especially if they are surrounded by experienced artists in their classroom or at their job. It’s important for everyone to realize, though, that it’s never to late to start, and never to late to learn. I myself just started learning to play the guitar. While most guitarists my age can play by ear, and even write their own music, I’m still learning to play clean chords. It’s a lot of work to learn something new later in life, but if you have the desire, it’s completely possible.

07.28.09

Your article has great points, but you don’t need to draw to be a great designer. That is why there are Illustrators. It is all in the perspective of what you are designing. If you make modular websites for people and you design slick UI then your drawing skills are hardly needed. If you do magazines and print then you might benefit from it more, but we all know where that industry is going (nowhere). If you do motion graphic design then you are working with video and you are a video designer… no drawing needed… appreciated at times… but if you really need something then go to a royalty free site… become a good sleuth for graphics and purchase them if needed.

So the answer, instead of YES, should be MAYBE!

Kat Reply:

As a designer who works primarily with motion graphics, I’m going to have to disagree with the notion that one doesn’t need to know how to draw. On the contrary — it’s easier (and cheaper) for me to work out storyboards and show my ideas for a project by drawing them on paper first before doing any computer work. I also work on online websites, and drawing out the layout first comes in handy as a rough guideline. Your mileage may vary, though, of course.

Manda Reply:

I’ll agree that there are exceptions to every rule, and probably some extremely successful designers who don’t draw. BUT, I stick by my belief that every designer has a better chance at being successful if they can draw.

I design websites. But, I find that sketching out my ideas first saves me tons of time. I get the look, feel, balance and visual hierarchy of the page down on paper, and then I start working digitally. It is extremely useful in print design (which I have a hard time imagining will completely disappear anytime soon), and it’s MOST important in video design!! Storyboards are the roadmap for any video, commercial, movie, etc. I can’t imagine the time, energy, and money that would be wasted if directors shot videos without a storyboard to guide them.

It’s true that professional photography and illustration is absolutely the answer for a final design, but you have to come up with a concept first. An original concept. Not the first thing you find when you search iStock. And, the easiest way to communicate that concept is by drawing it out. (BTW, have you ever counted the hours it’s taken you to find the “perfect” image on iStock? I’d rather draw it out and be done with it. Boy on swing eating a donut. So much faster to draw it than to find it.)

In the end, yes, maybe the answer should have been maybe. But, what kind of blog post would that be?

Manda Reply:

Thanks for sharing your experiences, Kat!

[...] Design FAQ: Do Designers Need To Know How To Draw? [...]

07.28.09

I actually used to draw and illustrate a lot as a child. I have recently lost that desire to draw constantly. The one ting that helped me was using my illustration skills to storyboard for comps or illustrate a symbol for a logo. As much as I think it’s great that the Adobe programs do so much now. I feel designers are loosing the basic skills with such easy technical avenues to complete a design. Maybe that’s why I’ve heard many colleges are going back to basics and hand skills rather than computer training. I applaud that if it’s true.

Manda Reply:

Drawing is time-consuming, so it’s hard to find the time to enjoy it the way I used to now that I’m out of school and in a working environment. I’ve actually started pulling out the sketchbook and pencils recently in the evenings after especially stressful days. It’s amazing how thirty minutes of drawing can calm my mind and refuel my creative spirits :)

07.28.09

Before I begin I first want to say thank you for posting. I couldn’t agree more. .. I think across the board people should go back to basics at some point because sometimes as a designer you can get lost in others ideas. Drawing communicates from the soul, it’s the only to true way I’m able to express my thoughts and feelings without getting trapped in other’s ideas.

Manda Reply:

Absolutely! Drawing truly forces orignial, organic thinking. It is definitely the best tool for me when it comes to conceptual work.

07.28.09

Will drawing improve design? Yes.

The design industry doesn’t need any more “Toolers.”

http://snipurl.com/toolers

Manda Reply:

:) Agreed!

07.28.09

I agree that learning how to draw makes you pay attention to detail. For me drawing and design are one in the same. There are so many clients that just cannot visualize. It’s important to be able to provide them with a quick sketch of your ideas so they have something tangible in there hands. In todays market place any extra skills are a must. Being able to draw could be the one item that can give you an edge over your competiton:)

07.28.09

Here! Here! Dead on! Drawing helps you see…really see. Too much focus on software & effects.

07.28.09

Nice article! Definitely agree with your points, drawing is totally fundamental to good design. Those who can’t draw should learn, and, though it is hard work, it’s not impossible at all..

There was an old ‘celebrity’ artist where I’m from (Ireland).. can’t remember his name right now, but he used to say he could teach anyone how to paint and draw. People used to go to him and say “you can’t teach me, I can’t even draw a straight line” and he’d give them a ruler and say “now try”. Silly point, but he just wanted people to lose the defeatist attitude and understand that what we perceive as ‘talent’ is often self taught over years.

I know I’ve been drawing since I was a kid, it was just something that I always did, and it stands to me now as a designer. People do always say things like ‘well you were born creative’ but it has been hard work, and I’ve taken loads of courses and read loads of books.

It is hard work, and you really have to want it, but drawing skills can definitely be learned.

Also, I really don’t agree with gp’s comment that the printing industry is going nowhere. There are lots of new methods and ideas being developed, and I have definitely spent more time the last few months designing printed material than I have websites..

Thanks again for the article!

Manda Reply:

I couldn’t agree more! Learning to draw is no different from learning to play a musical instrument. It takes a LOT of hard work and practice, but eventually, anyone can master it.

07.28.09

When I went to school for Digital Art, I was one of like 3 students in a class of 20 or so that could draw. So for all of our first classes that focused on drawing basics and design principles, I was trashing these kids. As we got into more computer generated graphics some of the students all of a sudden caught up to me, kids that didn’t know what to do with a pencil and paper. So yes designers can succeed without knowing how to draw. But really, because I’ve always been drawing and studying art, I was always ahead of these other designers. I’ve noticed that the designers who can’t draw very rarely come up with original looks, they end up just copying things and making things look realistic in photoshop, which isn’t really design at all.

Manda Reply:

I think your point about originality is especially important, Ben. Drawing allows an artist to translate straight from their mind to paper, instead of settling for a photograph or another design that somewhat communicates their creative thinking.

[...] 17. Design FAQ: Do Designers Need to Know How to Draw? [...]

07.28.09

My first design teacher taught me that drawing is not just the making of an image, it is visual thinking. Since then, my whole outlook on drawing has changed. Before, I thought of drawing in terms of final pieces and production skill. Now, I think of drawing more as a process to be used in conjunction with other tools, like Ai and Ps. Basically, I stopped thinking of drawing as a production skill, and started using it to explore my ideas and be more visually aware of the things I am creating. Drawing is the most important skill a designer can have.
.-= Morgan´s last blog ..“Caught In Play” Website Design =-.

Manda Reply:

I LOVE this, Morgan!! What a wonderful way to explain the skill of drawing to a class of designers. Your design teacher is absolutely right. The drawing that you need to do — the drawing I am referring to in this article — is the “thinking” part of the design process. Your drawing isn’t going to be part of the final design. You don’t need to have the exceptional skill of a professional illustrator. It’s just a tool to communicate your thoughts to the client, a photographer, an illustrator, or even to yourself so your ideas can be further translated digitally.

[...] 17. Design FAQ: Do Designers Need to Know How to Draw? [...]

[...] 这里有一篇讲解有关手绘问题的文章。我认为讲解的很到位,不妨去看一下。 [...]

[...] at Creative Opera posted about an article about how designers still need to draw. She points out that it makes you a better communicator, allow you to offer more to your client, [...]

07.28.09

Really interesting post.

I posted my reactions on my blog:
http://www.badbullfrog.com/2009/08/03/is-drawing-an-essential-skill-in-design/
.-= Dwight´s last blog ..Cory Aquino was a Graphic Designer =-.

Manda Reply:

Hi Dwight, I’m glad that you enjoyed this article enough to create your own opinionated post on the subject!! Looking at your post, it seems that you and I have different definitions of drawing. I just mean that it’s important that designers can draw well enough to get their ideas on paper — for communication and translation purposes. The practice of drawing can also help hone essential design skills. Your article focuses more on designers as professional illustrators. And, I do agree with you on that point: designers do not need to possess the same skillset as a professional illustrator.

[...] In: Design inspiration 3 Aug 2009 Go to Source [...]

[...] The rest is here: Design FAQ: Do Designers need to know how to Draw? | Creative Opera Design Blog: Creative Advice and… [...]

07.28.09

I agree but I would say even the “willingness” to draw is enough. My drawing skillz benefit me most in the sketch stages but it doesn’t matter ow good it looks it merely is there to remind me of what it looks like in my head. Thanks, great topic.

Manda Reply:

I completely agree, Jack. Even though drawing has many benefits, getting your ideas on paper is most important.

[...] This post was Twitted by iamirma [...]

07.28.09

You may have convinced me of the need to pick up a pencil and pad. I was once pretty good with sketching but as the old saying goes “if you don’t use it you will lose it”.
.-= Mark´s last blog ..10 Resource Sites For Designers and Developers =-.

Manda Reply:

I’m glad you’re inspired, Mark! You’ll be surprised how quickly it all comes back :)

07.28.09

I had a degree in Art before I actually took up Graphic Design at college and I have to say that I cannot imagine being a designer if I wasn’t creative and artistic. I love drawing as it comes naturally to me and I also find it so peaceful, but that could be due to the fact that I drop the kids off with mum whenever I am in an artistic mood lol. When I applied for college they wouldn’t actually let students on to the Graphic Design course who didn’t have a portfolio of practical art…I think that’s a good thing : ) even now I often sketch my work first.

Manda Reply:

I’m so jealous! I would have LOVED to have had the opportunity to study fine art. We did have drawing classes as part of my design degree, but it wasn’t the same as learning to paint or use charcoals. I miss that about school — being creative just for the sake of being creative.

I used to think that it was crazy to let students into a design program that couldn’t draw. But, now I realize that drawing is a skill like anything else, and can be easily learned with a lot of practice and a good teacher. As long as a person is naturally creative (I believe creativity is ingrained, and can’t be learned), then I think they deserve the chance to attend design school. I just hope that the schools continue to emphasize drawing. And color. And balance. And design fundamentals. Those things are all invaluable.

07.28.09

It’s true that it’s much easy to explain some details by means of drawing. It is a technique that can help other people what you’re talking about. Simple sketching isn’t that difficult. Try having a photo with you when you do the sketching. From there, you can improve your drawing ability.
.-= Nicolas´s last blog ..Cheyletiella Mange =-.

Manda Reply:

Great tips, Nicolas!

[...] Manda’s thought provoking article… Tags:art, design, drawing, [...]

07.28.09

I completely agree! 100%

I actually recently wrote an essay similar to this blog. It examines the importance of how other visual arts mediums play a large part in photography. It includes the importance of drawing, sculpture, painting, and graphic design.

I’m glad to see that I’m not the only one who believes that versatility is beneficial.

07.28.09

umm..im an alevel student and am interested in desinging advertisements and logos and things like that. i am thinking of applying for an undergraduate degree in communication design. Graphic Design and Advertising Design are a consolidated major in the curriculum and the the minors offered are Photography, Illustration, Printmaking and Film and Video. the problem is that i am one of those people who cant even draw stick figures. i do understand that to design,say, an advert the designer needs to show the client what he has in mind…which means drawing is essential. what i wanted to ask was drawing is a part of their curriculum in like 6-7 semesters out of the 8… will they teach me to draw?
also drawing is a part of their admission test. there is still life and imaginary composition. do i stand a chance of passing these if a take some drawing classes?…or should i just stop dreaming and go ahead with a degree in business admin which i kno i can do. please reply and honestly, thank u

Manda Reply:

Hi Zarmeen,

I want to apologize for the time it has taken me to respond to your post. I had a very busy time this fall and winter, and couldn’t find the time to answer all of my blog comments, and yours got lost in the shuffle.

Please do NOT give up on your dream of working in advertising and design!! You CAN and WILL learn how to draw. ANYONE who can hold a pencil can learn to draw. Please contact the admissions person at the school you are interested in and speak with them. Let them know that you are passionate about design, and are eager to learn, but you haven’t had the opportunity up until this point to take drawing classes. Ask if you can show you skills in another way for the admissions process – maybe with photography, or with your computer skills.

Then, start practicing!! If you work at it, and practice daily, you’ll be surprised how quickly your drawing will improve. If you have time before the first semester starts, sign up for a drawing class at your local highschool (many highschools offer adult learning classes in the evenings for a very reasonable cost) or your local community center.

You can be a VERY successful designer. It’s NEVER too late to learn how to draw!!

Best of luck to you!
Manda

07.28.09

Amazing! Thanks for such a Good thing. Keep up Good work. :-)
.-= LIC India´s last blog ..Wealth Plus-LIC of India-Table number 801 =-.

07.28.09

Thank you all for your thoughtful comments! I have to admit, I didn’t think so many of you would agree with me, but it feels good to be in the company of so many others who appreciate drawing as a useful – if not necessary – skill for designers.

[...] going to improve when you start drawing with a mouse. Please, all of you aspiring designers, get a pencil and a sketchbook you love, and practice drawing. Those skills are going to help you tremendously when you have to switch over to creating art with [...]

[...] Do designers need to know how to draw? – Creative Opera // Related Posts:4 things a freelance graphic designer must do every dayEvery good graphic design starts with a good drawingLogo design process revealed in 23 steps50 Sketches from a Graphic DesignerTear down: How to create a pulsing button using Fireworks and Flash [...]

07.28.09

I can only agree and agree and agree. During my years as a freelance designer (mostly magazines-layout but also other stuff like packaging) i experienced exactly what you described. Myself – a drawer from childhood on – was confronted with lots of designers who couldn’t draw shit or simply don’t WANT to draw. … it was confusing in the beginning and it is still confusing to me now. I have more and more trouble to work with those designers, they are lacking stuff. … But i also know and agree that it’s also possible to be a good designer without drawing skills, but the majority is sadly to focused on the technology and not on taste, contrasts, etc. etc. (all you mentioned that is coming from drawing)…

Manda Reply:

Hi Andreas,

Ha ha! There are a lot of designers out there who don’t really want or care to learn to draw. I don’t want to take anything away from them — many are exceptionally talented and successful, even without drawing skills. But, I stand by my opinion that those of of who can draw have an advantage when it comes to communicating with clients, photographers, other designers, etc.; when it comes to everyday tasks like creating detailed selections and photo manipulation; and when it comes to times when a completely original idea is necessary, as it is with logo design. If we all knew how to draw, there might be less plagiarism :)

Thanks for visiting, and thanks for sharing your thoughts!

07.28.09

I love drawing because it helps me to “see” the things I am creating – for logo design in particular I think it helps because I can visualize the finished product and be able to get the main ideas down on paper really quickly.

07.28.09

Hi, I just came across this post from Google. Interesting stuff!

As a web designer and a photographer, I find myself doodling and sketching layouts and poses plenty, but at the same time, I wouldn’t say that I can *draw*. Communicate my point with stick figures or rough rectangular boxes? Yes. But produce a skilled and accurate drawing that’s almost as good as the final product? No way in hell.

So I’d like to say yes and no to the question of whether designers can draw. Yes, it’s definitely great to draw to visualise a quick mockup of your concept, to communicate what you want to come across, but no, drawing perfectly isn’t a complete prerequisite.

In fact I’ve come across this post while researching the topic; I want to start something of an online community called “Designers Who Can’t Draw”, aimed at helping and teaching designers not only how to draw but communicate and design more effectively. Watch this space, it may well happen!

Cheers, and hi from London!

Dan

07.28.09

Drawing ultimately helps students develop a disciplined hand-eye link between:

what the eye takes in (what is envisioned)

and

how this is expressed through shape, value, size, direction, composition, spatial relationships, etc

These are basic visual matters central to any art student, no matter in which art field they happen to study. Drawing provides an essential vocabulary for art students, helping them to become better, more consistently effective visual communicators. Drawing can help generate and realize one’s ideas (each spurring on the other).

07.28.09

Great topic to tackle because in this digital age, how many designers actually dabble with traditional media?

I loved scribbling, doodling and sketching as a kid. These days, its easier to just launch Photoshop and start compositing.

I agree whole-heartedly in your first point that you become much more detailed and notice things that others typically won’t.

Great practice to hone skills in UX.

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07.28.09

Thanks for the very nice post, drawing can be helpful for logo design, since i’m a logo designer, i have learned to draw using pen tool and in some cases the pencil tool (illustrator). this article highlights the importance of drawingYour Comments

07.28.09

i do agree with you but i m actually a lil bit confused person i love arts and my aim is to do something related to arts.drawing is my passion but i think i dont know how to draw and i feel that i cant do this as is see other people doing this i feel that i m nothing.

07.28.09

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