Skip to main content

Draw like an Interior Designer

Lesson 17 of 23

Full Rendering Elevation of the Kitchen

Jorge Paricio

Draw like an Interior Designer

Jorge Paricio

Starting under


Get access to this class +2000 more taught by the world's top experts

  • 24/7 access via desktop, mobile, or TV
  • New classes added every month
  • Download lessons for offline viewing
  • Exclusive content for subscribers

Lesson Info

17. Full Rendering Elevation of the Kitchen

Lesson Info

Full Rendering Elevation of the Kitchen

this face. We're here. We're going to be rendering the full elevation of the kitchen using the same principles that we have learned already. And then we'll just jump and work on the perspective. You. So the first thing would be we have to define where the main color that we have for our kitchen. In this case, if I am picking a yellow for the full kitchen, I would work from top to bottom, just covering the same thing that we had done for the small elevation will do it over here. Everything would be yellow, if that's what we want. Remember, Um, if you do not want to do like the full elevation rendering if you think it's too much, you can always to a spot rendering. Remember, we have covered that on the floor plan. You can always do a couple of lines and then render what would be falling inside. So we have the main caller over here. Just rendered this portion over here so that he would not take us too long to render. I have a few notes over here, right. When you work with your colors, the...

y very aware of yours much is you want to avoid them as much as possible. That means you use your black lines after you do your colors with markers. So we have the main color over here that you apply, and then you start adding some shadows. Do some pencil lines like this. Um, all the objects, all the cabinets that would be mounted on the wall, would have shadows on them. All right, such as these ones here. If we have again molding for some detail on the doors off our cabinets, you can mark them slightly darker, just working on the edges. If you haven't overhand right, you would market darker. We can work with texture for the wood just to show that this is wood and not any other material. We have a back splash over here. Do I want to use the same yellow or what? I want to go darker. You can always go darker and choose a different color. Uh, if I change my mind, for example, if I wanted to, let's say painted red, have a little painting there in that corner. I want to do something like that. You see, you can change your colors, but the way markers work, iss, Um, pretty much like water colors. You go from light to dark. You cannot go from, um, dark to light. And then you work with your outlines to define your shapes. Now I'm gonna work on the outline to define the main wall hung furniture of cabinets in my kitchen. You see thick outlines to define the main shapes. Then I can go into thinner lines to the fine. The new one says off my off each cabinet. First you work with your pence of your markers again. Then you're graze, then pencil and last tow. Avoid yours. Mudge's you use your mark how your black pens last. Okay, so this is how you can render quickly your kitchen I made over here. This is actually oven, so I made the mistake. It shouldn't be rendered like that Since we work from light to dark tones, you can always go dark to make over here the oven. And this is your exhaust fan, which you can render darker weaken, go even darker over here. If this is not dark enough for us, we can have a plane. Sits in black, for example. Now, when you use a lot of markers. You have to let them dry. Well, okay. All right. So this is how to render an elevation off a living room. One thing that I have to mention here would be You don't have to purchase this material, but it would be useful to have, but I just wanted at least to introduce it to the class. This is the path of ruler. I will not get into the technicalities of it. But Holly does. Is if you want to go faster in drawing power lines, what you do is purchased one of these. It comes with legal feed that are quite handy if you want to draw slightly at an angle. You would tape your paper on this, um, surface tape like this, but you would just have to make sure that your lines you would tape it with one line lined up perfectly with this ruler. Okay, so you tape it and then look how nice. Once you have that, you can just work with your pencils to get your vertical lines right? If you wanna have, let's say 60 degrees lines like that so you can work very fast. And obviously, once it is taped, you can go up and down and then draw your lines faster. Um, so this it is quite useful and it's always hallowed. Um, no matter how you try to move it to the sidle with the line, stay Palo and again for vertical lines, you would put either this roller or the other ruler, and then you would get your vertical line, so it's very handy to have.

Class Description

Digital rendering brings design ideas to life. In Draw like an Interior Designer, Jorge Paricio will teach you how to create professional freehand renderings of interior spaces.

Renderings of interiors validate design ideas and help teams improve their projects. In this class, Jorge will teach you the fundamentals of rendering indoor spaces. 

You’ll learn how to: 

  • Work with Sketchbook Pro to create interiors and objects
  • Manage the process – from preliminary sketches to final rendering
  • Draw multiple perspectives

Jorge will teach you how to work with different materials for hand-rendering, including: pencils, markers, pastels, grid paper, and color paper.

Find out exactly what tools and techniques you need to produce high-quality, interior renderings in Draw like an Interior Designer with Jorge Paricio.



Creative LIve Why don't you re-do this class! Its a great subject.....get a new camera operator, who knows the concept of learning from watching.