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  • noun

Synonyms for draughtsman

a skilled worker who draws plans of buildings or machines

References in periodicals archive ?
Moreover, the outlines of the garments have a nervous energy lacking in Jyotirindranath's draughtsmanship which is more disciplined and sensitive.
Freud demonstrated that outstanding figurative painting is the work of the human imagination as well as technical skill in draughtsmanship.
When Peter returned to the UK he took several courses in technical illustration, engineering draughtsmanship and mechanical engineering, joining the IED along the way.
The artist's draughtsmanship and mastery of the medium are evident throughout the 39 pieces which he used to illustrate six fairy tales from the Brothers Grimm.
A childhood gift for draughtsmanship secured her a scholarship to Chelsea School of Art.
I believe that all great artists can draw, and the quality of Ruth's less well known graphic work and draughtsmanship is remarkable.
Given your reverence for the classical traditions of Western art, your respect to the sacramental and liturgical traditions of Roman Catholicism and the emphasis in your own work on representational draughtsmanship how would you explain your enthusiasm for artists such as those mentioned, who seem far removed from these concerns?
The United States and the EU are now struggling to cope with the result of the draughtsmanship at Dayton.
"The plans, which may have been drawn by Tommy Kennedy, were works of art and displayed draughtsmanship of the highest order."
The achievement is particularly telling in the case of the drawings, which are frequently accompanied by enlarged details that convey the finer points of Bruegel's draughtsmanship. It is extremely helpful to have reproductions of the entire oeuvre at hand, introduced year by year, for this layout allows for easy comparison between media.
A survey of the depth and variety of nineteenth-century draughtsmanship with works from the Getty Museum's collection and loans from the Courtauld Institute of Art in London.
Buchanan-Brown addresses these challenges admirably for his purpose by dividing the first three sections of the book according to different language sources: "The French Connection," "German Influences," and "Some British Publishers and Artists." The author's purpose in each section is to show how the illustrations function as "the decorative rather than the explanatory adjuncts of letterpress." While the book is not a complete corpus of illustrative achievements, at least the selected illustrations give a good visual idea of the standards of competence and draughtsmanship evident in the graphic work of the period.
In particular, she analyses his Panoramas of Salvador and other colonial ports, illustrations that combine skilled draughtsmanship with an acutely observed array of human types, revealing how Enlightenment thinking helped to shape Portuguese perceptions of their colonized populations.
She told Dyer, "What began only as a solution to my lack of skill in draughtsmanship has become a process that allows me to express my feelings through the drawings."