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Thursday, January 5, 2017

Unmasking 4 Phases to Be Nude Artistic Models + 10 sensational and video tips with no concept at the end

Tips To Be An Artistic Nude Model

From Antiquity before even Ancient Greece Classical Art was used of Models of artistic nude. From its inception to today, this work is both arduous and rewarding. 

What does it take to be a model in the artistic nude?

If you want to be an artistic nude model, you need: 
  1. feel comfortable with their bodies, because no matter your body type, whether high, low, lean, plump, white, brown, black, redhead, freckles, etc.
  2. know how to stay in various poses long after it more convenient and fast to be a designer will never be as fast as the click of a camera and if the artist were to use photos do not need a live model;
  3. have an attitude according to the protocol, artists should take very seriously their art, and make sure that most takes seriously the extreme, then no doubt be very professional and committed to art. .
In this post you will learn what is expected of a model to be hired and work as an artistic nude model. 

Phase 1:

Get hired

What are the characteristics and requirements that are expected of a Nu Model? 
Know the requirements to be a naked model. 
It is not necessary to go through the same training as the catwalk models, nor to follow an unrealistic pattern of beauty. 
Nude models help artists better understand the human figure and better understand their subtleties and structures. 
Artists, therefore, do not look for models that obey stereotypes, and are receptive to people of all sizes, shapes and ethnicities. In fact, models with peculiar and asymmetrical bodies are often much sought after. 
The feature that is looking for a nude model is the ability to feel comfortable with your own body. 

Before starting a nude modeling job, a person needs to be able to get their clothes off without embarrassment, without the impetus to cover themselves or show only the most beautiful parts of the body. 

Phase 2 Prepare a resume.

But what for a resume? What is informed in a curriculum for Nude Art Model?

Some artist or art instructor will ask you, so it is convenient to compose a resume. Even if you have never worked as a nude model, you can put your previous occupations in other areas in the curriculum. 

  • Offering resume to your employer allows him to get an idea of ​​who you are. Since posing naked (or naked) is a very intimate situation and requires mutual trust between artist and model, this is an important step.
  • Include all previous experiences that may benefit you as a nu model:
  1. Parades
  2. Fashion photos,
  3. Performances,
  4. art,
  5. Acting,
  6. dance,
  7. Yoga, believe yoga practitioners are very well-qualified for model work, for staying in certain postures, self-control, acceptance of oneself, among others.

Stage 3 Find a job as a model of nude.

What is the initial step in the profession as a Nude Model?

One obvious answer is: Find a Job. 
  • Contact the university or local arts school to find out if they are looking for models.
Before, contact the arts department, but be sure to ask if there is one in charge of hiring models for lessons. Often, those who select the models are the instructor himself.

If you think about posing for photography, several websites on the internet are dedicated to putting models in contact with photographers.

Some free classifieds sites also accept to display naked model ads. Preferably start your career by posing in art classes.

Go to perform for artists only when you better understand this profession and when you recognize a legitimate artist's attitude towards their models.

Phase 4 Discuss the terms of the work in advance.

Before being hired, try to leave defined: 
  1. The payment,
  2. the date
  3. And duration of work.
Nude models usually do sessions of about three hours, including the number of pauses and the number of poses, which must be maintained for 5, 10 or 20 minutes. 
Combine the number of poses, the duration and type of each, and the number of pauses to which you will be entitled. 
Establish together with the contractor whether the payment will be per session or by number of hours. 
The values vary widely, but artists usually pay R $ 40.00 to R $ 60.00 (in 2017 values vary between R $ 70.00 and R $ 100.00) per design - even though the amount paid by photographers go Be taller than that. 

Getting ready to pose

1 Prepare the poses. Nude artistic models usually perform four basic poses in each drawing session.

The poses fall into four categories: standing, sitting, reclining, and leaning. 
In standing pose, you will have to stand up. The arms, legs, hands and feet can assume numerous positions.You may have to hold or lean on some scene object and the artist may request a specific facial expression. 
In reclining pose, you will have to lie on your back on a sofa or armchair and assume a comfortable position. 
In the pose, you will have to lie on your stomach and lift your shoulders upwards, as you would if you were to read a magazine on the beach. 
These are the four basic types of pose, but the artist or the instructor can request a multitude of positions and gestures. 

2 Be expressive. Use as a reference any personal experience to imagine an interesting or inspiring pose. Any physical activity can be a source of great poses.

The nude model has to be expressive of the soles of the feet at the tips of the fingers. 

Art is a dynamic activity and your poses should be! 

Many nude models draw inspiration from the poses portrayed in classic works. 
Yoga positions are also widely used because they emphasize the muscles and make them appear dynamic, interesting. 

3 Prepare to maintain a single pose for a certain period of time. The model will have to remain in some positions for a short time; In others, by much. It is best to prepare to hold a pose for a long time.

The time by which a pose must be maintained is described by these three terms: 
Gesture, they last less than three minutes. 
Short pose lasts between three and twenty minutes. and 
Long pose. Are held for several twenty-minute intervals interspersed. 
The latter is generally used in painting and sculpture. Drawing lessons usually require only a few short poses.
At the beginning of a class can be a quick turnaround poses as a way of "warming."
When you are in a long pose and need to move, someone first has to mark your position with a tape.When you feel the need to move, ask someone to mark your position.

4 Assemble your "model kit". To maintain professionalism, you should attend the prepared session with anything you may have to ask the artist for.

The most important item is a robe, which you will dress between the poses or to go to the bathroom. 
Bring a towel or sheet, which, for hygiene reasons, you will use if you have to sit down. 
Bring a pair of slippers or sandals so you can walk in the breaks. 
If you want, bring a bottle of water and a snack. 
Always bring your calendar and pen (or a phone with calendar) to match future sessions. 

5 Prepare your body. It will have to look clean and natural.

Before leaving for the session, take a shower and apply some cream or lotion that prevents dryness of the skin, which can cause discomfort when posing. 
Unless prompted, use as few jewelry as you can. 
Do not overdo it on makeup or makeup (here, too, unless requested). Try to leave your body as natural as possible.


Remove the clothes. When you find the artist and feel comfortable, it will be time to undress. 
You will probably change into a locker room or behind a screen. 
Use this privacy to focus and prepare for the session. Remove the clothes and put on the slippers and the robe. 
Go to the place where you will pose. When you take your place, take with you only the timer you will use to measure the time of poses. 

Remove the robe and sandals. The artist will tell you where to put them once they are removed. 
If you have to sit or lie down, it is appropriate to do so on a towel or on a sheet. This item must be arranged by the artist or brought by you. 
If there is not a towel, it is hygienic and highly recommended that you extend the robe over the place where you will sit. 
Some artists even like the challenge of drawing fabric folds. 

Follow the artist's instructions. Leave the body and eyes immobile. Listening to the artist is the key to the success of the session. 
It is preferable to fix the gaze on a single point; Do not look in the direction of the artist, unless he asks for it. 
Try to maintain the pose relaxed, but not to the point where the body leaves the original position. 
Depending on what has been agreed upon between you and the artist, you will control the tempo of each pose or it will inform you when to alternate. 
If you do not understand what the artist said, do not be afraid to ask for a more detailed explanation. This is much more desirable than assuming the wrong pose. 
If the pose you are in is too exhausting or tiring, it is better to warn the artist than to try to stay in it. It is preferable for the artist to start working with a pose that you can maintain than having to resume work. 

Closing Session

Get dressed. At the end of the session, put on the robe, go back to the dressing room and wear your clothes again.
Make sure none of your items have been forgotten in the studio. 
Give preference to comfortable clothes. 
It is a good idea to bring a separate bag with you in which to put the bathrobe or towel used in the session. So when you get home, it will be easier for you to know what has to be washed. 

Be prepared to say goodbye to the artist. This is the time to schedule future sessions. 
When leaving the locker room, have an agenda and pen in case the artist shows an interest in working with you again. 
It is a good idea to have a business card to deliver to the artist. 
Ask for the artist's opinion about your work. 
When you have worked a certain number of times with the same artist, ask for a letter of recommendation; It will make it easier to get new jobs. 

Keep in touch with the artist. To be hired again, show enthusiasm and initiative. 
Use phone or email to confirm the day and time of your sessions. 
If you do not schedule a new session immediately after the last one, contact the artist a few weeks later and ask if he or she needs a template. 
If you and the artist have a good professional relationship, ask him for some directions or contacts. 


At the end of the session, someone may ask permission to take a picture of your pose and use it as a reference to complete a job. The decision to accept and, if so, to charge for the photograph (usually two to three times the price of a joint session), is at your discretion. 
Mobile cameras are another problem. Educational institutions often prohibit the photographing of nude models, but one should be alert. 
If someone who has discovered your work by advertisement wants to hire you, find out as much as possible about the institution or about the artist before accepting the work. 
Request a slightly higher fee for private sessions. Watch for any signs of sexual harassment (or worse). Take all the care you deem necessary. 

To relax, watch the video below