G : Pectoralis major. H: Biceps. / : Triceps.

F: Deltoid, running round to the top of the shoulder, showing in diagram close to H.

Latissimus dorsi is the muscle overlapping part of ribs and covering part of arm-pit shown by black space.

In the back view of arm, the triceps tucks well up under the arm-hole, giving a narrow appearance at that point (see Figs. 10 and 15).

Fig. 15 is an extended back view of arm, emphasizing important muscular prominences ; U marking ulna line terminates in ulna wrist bone, an important line of construction.

Particular attention should be given to the angle of dotted lines across the arm, showing how the inner and the outer hollows and prominences do not occur on the same level, otherwise much beauty of form would be lost.

Fig. 13 shows how the shape around the condoyle of humerus curves gently in (be careful not to exaggerate this) before going over the olecranon Z. At this point the outer

form keeps closely to the bone until well over the olecranon, before allowing the muscles to flow out in graceful curves under the ulna and radius bones.

Fig. 18 explains the movement of the collar-bone (clavicle) and its connection with the acromion of the scapula (shoulder blade).

The arms work independently of each other, one shoulder raised, the other with slight droop.

The acromion works separately from the collar-bone and turns upwards as at C, or downwards as other side according to movement of arm, the collar-bone also moving on its joint to take the same course.

The figure below shows the raised outline on flesh and depression following from the same cause, expressed in shadow lines.

Arms must not exceed their correct length or they lose grace.

Fashion Drawing Sections

Part-1 Part-2 Part-3 Part-4 Part-5