First of all, I want to thank everyone who has critiqued my previous two sessions and it's helping me improve. Critiquing other people has been a blessing for my drawings.
I want to make my drawing look less stiff, and also learn the correct proportion of the human body. I am proud of my three-day streak.
https://imgur.com/a/cQLqYp3 , from day 4 onwards I started to write the time it took me to draw a figure. The drawings are roughly in order of time taken.
I noticed that my not knowing the proportion of the human body is hurting my drawings. If you look well you will see that the shoulder length is more than a bet than a calculated line. Also, I don't know how to properly represent the curves of the human silhouette (you can see this in the 1-minute drawings), the lines feel too rigid and "inhuman" like I am drawing some robots.
You will also see that in the longer drawings I often repeat the same figures. This is because often, around the 5-6 minute mark, I don't know what to add. My eye is not yet trained to distinguish the various muscles mass and how they interact, so I just mark a line here in there, hoping to represent that or this bone.
There is also the fact that my drawings are starting to become automatic. I don't know exactly how to push myself into that flow state again.
Even if all those errors, I am proud of the fact that I am improving.
PS: There is a Doh near a 30s drawing, this is when I realized that I had misclicked and selected 30s posses instead of class mode.
There is also a Panick! Near a drawing. This is when I accidentally pressed the skip button on the 10m drawing. This is also why the shading is so different from my other drawings.
Edit: Forgot to mention that I am switching to an overhand grip. Since some lines and curves are nearly impossible to do smoothly with a writing grip.
Some advice that could help, (and I know is easier said than done lol) is to practice drawing what you're seeing, and not what you know.
I think to make these a bit less stiff, you should practice more curving lines, and dissect the bodies that you're seeing into smaller pieces.
The tutorial that line-of-action provides, is easy to overlook, but it is quite useful. Link here, here, and here