When the littlest of animals are cartoonists

In the early 1960s, the cartoonist and illustrator Lola de Sousa had a series of drawings of giraffes, all in the style of cartoon characters. 

But Lola never intended them to be used in public. 

The drawings had been part of a larger project that involved creating an entire set of drawings to be displayed on her own wall. 

Lola had always been interested in drawing animals, so she decided to create a series based on the famous cartoons of the Italian artist Luigi Fabbri. 

“The idea was to make a collection of animals that had an identity that would stand out to people and that would appeal to them,” she told the BBC in 2013. 

This was a long process of research, she said. 

One day, she found a drawing of a rabbit in a tree and started to draw her as a rabbit. 

Her next drawing had a giraffe, a lion, a rhinoceros and a leopard. 

In a few weeks, she was ready to show them to her parents, who were sceptical. 

Eventually, she had a successful project. 

There were only about 50 of them in all, each with a different animal and a unique name. 

It is believed they were originally meant to be in a gallery but they have been kept in a special location at the zoo in Venice. 

Over the years, Lola has created a collection that is in many ways a re-imagining of her original drawing. 

For example, each of her animals has a unique background and has a particular name.

“The animals were originally drawn by hand,” Lola said.

“There were a lot of things in the drawings that I didn’t recognise.” 

She told the Guardian that the project has been “one of the most enjoyable projects of my life”. 

She said that the animals were not just animals that she had created but that the idea of animals was a central theme in her work. 

These drawings were made in a way that the viewer would feel they were seeing a painting in their own house. 

“[They were] meant to capture the imagination of the person who has drawn them,” Lula said.

“It was not about trying to draw animals, it was just about capturing their identity.”

If you are able to have a picture in your mind of a particular animal, it becomes more real.” 

LOLA: Lion, Lion, Lion article In Lola’s case, this meant that she could draw her drawings as animals in their natural environment. 

She used the natural elements in order to give them their identity and a sense of history. 

I have always been fascinated with animals, and I’m always looking for a way to make them more like me.

So, when I started drawing animals for my family, they were not always very giraffish.

They were more like the lizards that I had been drawing.

Then I started working with them as well,” Lolan said. “

My first drawings of lions were very giraffe-like. 

Then I started working with them as well,” Lolan said.

When she was a child, Lolas family lived in a small house in Venice with only one room for her and her brothers. 

They lived in an old wooden cottage and Lola would spend hours sitting on her lap with her father, drawing.

“I would come home and there would be a lion sitting on my lap.

My mother would say, ‘What’s that?’ and I would reply, ‘It’s the lion that sits on my leg.'” 

Lolola would also spend hours drawing animals in her imagination. 

We have all seen them in the movies and books. 

When she started drawing in the early 1970s, she realised that she was drawing animals that looked very much like the animals that her parents had drawn, as well as her own animals. 

To make the drawings more realistic, Lula would draw the animals in a specific pose. 

Each drawing was made on a small piece of paper and had to be folded and printed. 

After Lola began to show her drawings to her friends and family, some thought she was creating a fake drawing.

“I didn’t think they were fake, they looked real,” she said, “because they had been created with the same tools, the same process, and the same rules as my drawings.” 

But the more she drew, the more the people in her family began to recognise them as real. 

At the age of 11, Loles mother sent Lola home to live with her parents and brother. 

As she was still learning to draw, she began to draw in her bedroom. 

Once she had started her work, she started using the drawings to decorate the house and make the family feel as if they had a home. Many