Boxing is the toughest and loneliest sport in the world.
I usually use quick sketches that I accumulated from the figure drawing classes I once instructed.
But when you actually go in the ring, it's a very lonely and scary place. It's just you and the other guy.
I wouldn't mind getting emotionally involved with a woman.
Color harmony was thrown out years ago, as restrictive chains were broken forming my free style.
Strong line quality, composition and form are more crucial although even this is loosely done.
From my sketch files I'll find a pose that shows the emotion behind a particular character's story.
The colors I use may clash or vibrate against one another but this is done intentionally.
I ain't got no right to judge someone.
The most important thing taught to my students is to not be so photo realist in what they depict.
I chose faces and figures as my subject matter simply due to the fact that the human form is already beautiful art.
When I came into boxing, I brought it to the next level with adverts and doing pantomime and people just got jealous of me doing that.
I like going to the gym every day.
Instead of using brushes all the time, try a palette knife to paint.
Boxing is the toughest and loneliest sport in the world. You've got all the fans, lots of hangers-on jumping up and shouting different words. But when you actually go in the ring, it's a very lonely and scary place. It's just you and the other guy.
I didn't play a great deal of sport in primary school. It was not until I went away to boarding school in Sussex that I really got into sport.
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