50 Linework Stamps for Procreateon iPad Designed by Jason Schroder (@mrincognito)
50 Illustrative Botanical Designs featuring:
Traditional florals like lilies, tea roses, carnations, orchids, marigolds, and tulips
Popular minimal requests like laurels, sunflowers, morning glories
Desert flowers like blue desert gilia and sego lilies
Regional favorites like California poppies, magnolias, gardenias, and suncups
Interesting inspiration like sand docks, Jacobs Ladder, Passion flower, and wood lilies, azaleas
Don't miss Botanicals Vol 1 by Jason Schroder to maximize your floral flash Procreate toolkit!
Jason Schroder, tattooer and owner of Incognito Tattoo, developed Botanicals Vol. 2 to provide tattooers with a set of Procreate and Clip Studio Paint illustrative floral stamp brushes. A 25-year tattooer well-known for his intricate etching-style blackwork tattoos, Jason carefully designed this set to capture the stylistic quality of botanical illustrations while balancing the need to create designs that are first and foremost tattoo-able.Prior to photography, botanical illustrators used their artistic skill and technical knowledge to interpret living flora into beautiful compositions, and the style gained wider appreciation outside of its role in science. More recently, that widespread popularity became influential in tattooing, leading tattooers to use their own artistic skill and technical knowledge to translate botanical illustration to another medium.Jason, leaning on decades of tattoo experience, presents this collection of illustrative botanical images translated into successful tattoo designs. He used historical reference as stylistic inspiration to create a wide range of popular floral client requests. Tattooers can use these images to learn and benefit from Jason’s experience in careful editing those illustrations to include only the visual information necessary to the tattoo. Each design can be tattooed as-is at a smaller scale. Jason also left enough room in the designs that you can edit them to your preference, scaling up to include more detail, or setting them within a larger composition of other elements.