Learn how to draw an ultra dimensional square medallion using the tangle Paradox.

2-hours of Intermediate videos plus PDF bonus!

Includes video captions

You'll really understand Paradox and how to form its Metapatterns

Your Instructor: Eni Oken

I'm Eni Oken, artist since the age of 8, art instructor and teacher for over 30 years, author of hundreds of articles, tutorials, video lessons and ebooks online and books in print on various different subjects such as fantasy design, jewelry making and in recent years, Zentangle method. My true passion is exploring methods and tools on how a person can create something remarkable in art, and teaching it to others so they can grow artistically.

CZT® since 2016

Contact Eni • See Eni Oken's Art

Create a stunning 4-sided medallion project

Learn to understand, tangle and shade Paradox tangle

Technique heavy:

• Learn how to understand the advanced tangle Paradox

• Understand the different meta patterns produced by Paradox

• Use 3-step shading to create incredibly dimensional results

• Create a 4-sided stunning medallion

• Everything meticulously explained, step by step

• So many tips and tricks!

Thank your for this lesson. I’ve always found paradox to be a beautiful but challenge glue for me. Thanks to your careful explanation, I believe air finally understand this tangle. And on another note after taking your classes, I have also learned a bit about myself. I’ve found that Really enjoy the high focus tangles- I seem to lose myself in the process, along with the detailed shading. I’ve also learned the lesson that even if a piece is not perfect in my eyes, I have learned a lot and found that zen flow from focusing and shading, Thank you for taking me on this zen tangle journey.

Kathleen Wiktor via Teachable

Your clarity in teaching is always worthy of comment! In this two part lesson, part 2 with shading was particularly valuable to me. Shading with sun casting a shadow straight down as though the sun is at the midpoint of the top of the drawing is not something I generally consider and I enjoyed exploring this idea.

Ann Grasso via Teachable

You won't believe that you could draw intricate pieces such as these!

This is what students created: