How to Draw a Hamburger Intro – Getting Started

How to Draw a Hamburger – Intro

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 1

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 2

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 3

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 4

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 5

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 6

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 7

Welcome to the Tutorial!

Hello! This is Jack with Let’s Draw Today. Thank you so much for joining me and drawing with me today!

For anyone interested in learning how to draw a hamburger, you have as many choices as there are types of hamburgers.

A hamburger can be as simple as a small patty in a bun. It can also be a much more elaborate and tempting main course with an enticing mix of condiments and toppings.

I think it’s safe to say that most people would rather eat the latter!

Whether you like them or not, you cannot disagree with the notion that the hamburger is a true American icon. It only makes sense that a hamburger would be a popular idea for something to draw, too.

When it comes to drawing topics, people often draw what they know or what they like most. Therefore, it’s also probably safe to say that people would rather create a hamburger drawing with a variety of toppings over a drawing of a plain burger.

Would you like to know how to draw a hamburger or cheeseburger?

If so, then you are in the right place. In this tutorial, I will show you how to draw a hamburger step by step with a slice of cheese and other yummy toppings.

Keep reading to draw your very own juicy, delicious, and realistic burger!

The total length of the video demonstrations for this entire tutorial is 6 hours and 8 minutes. However, I have this tutorial broken down into smaller lessons, each consisting of step-by-step directions accompanied by short video clips demonstrating each step. This allows you to take it one lesson and then one step at a time, and you will feel more confident in your ability to see your drawing through to the end.

How to Proceed Through This Tutorial

This tutorial is an extended version of the original post. It breaks parts of the original tutorial down into even further steps. Additionally, each step is followed by a short video clip demonstration rather than a still picture.

I encourage you to go through each lecture one step at a time. Watch the short video clip demonstration and draw along with me. Then move on to the next video clip for the next step.

You can also preview the content in a video by reading or skimming the text transcript that comes just before it or scrolling through the video clip.

If you have trouble keeping up, you can break a step down into even smaller mini steps. Just watch one mini step at a time and pause the video after it shows that mini step so you can replicate it.

Another alternative is to watch the entire clip first without drawing, so you can see how I do that portion of the drawing from start to finish. Then you can watch it again and try with me.

If you would rather watch the entire tutorial course in one long video instead of many short clips, skip to the Extras section. There, you can find the full real-time tutorial in one place.

I believe a picture is worth a thousand words and a video is worth even more than a thousand pictures. So, while I will often describe what I am drawing, you will learn a lot of the how-to steps simply by watching the videos and doing as I do to the best of your ability. You can use the directions and tips I give along the way during each lecture to supplement your efforts. 

I believe it is helpful to see how to NOT do something. I also believe that imperfections are okay, and you should not be afraid to make mistakes while creating your drawings or other artwork. Therefore, you will see my mistakes and erasures, which I think can serve as useful learning tools.

Other Learning Options

Just in case video isn’t your preferred method of learning, you can go to the Extras section and check out the ebook version of this extended tutorial. It has all of the same information with pictures instead of video. Also, don’t forget about the other learning resources found in the Extras section: a PDF picture slideshow of this tutorial, similar color and black-and-white reference photos for extra practice, the full real-time tutorial in a single video, and the same time-lapse version of the tutorial that is on YouTube.

The downloadable ebook, downloadable slideshow PDF, downloadable grids and transfer resources, and more extras are available only with the paid version of this course or a Let’s Draw Today Club subscription.

Keeping Connected

Let’s Draw Today YouTube Channel – Subscribe and click on the notification bell so you don’t miss any new videos.

Let’s Draw Today Facebook Page – This will be my primary method of communication outside of email updates.

Let’s Draw Today Pinterest Page – Find Pinterest boards for every category of drawing videos found on Let’s Draw Today.

Love the Journey of Learning How to Draw

Finally, remember that learning how to draw is all about practice, experimenting, and enjoyment. As you proceed through this or any of my other tutorials, it’s easy to get frustrated if you are making mistakes or your drawing doesn’t look like my example. My advice to you is to let go of your frustration.

Instead, learn to love the journey. Try your best! Don’t be afraid to make changes to what I am doing to make it your own. Celebrate your drawing successes, even if it’s one small success that makes you proud of yourself. If you are not getting it right on the first try, be proud of yourself for trying, and then try again. Draw along with as many of my tutorial courses as you can, have fun along the way, and you will see remarkable improvements in your drawing skills before you realize it. Stay positive, stay motivated, don’t give up, and do keep drawing!

Use a Reference Photo of a Hamburger

Here is the reference photo for this tutorial. It’s a tasty-looking hamburger with cheese, lettuce, tomatoes, onions, and pickles on a sesame seed bun.

Image by Shutterbug75 from Pixabay

I will teach you how to draw this hamburger by using the plot-point method. If you wish to use the same plot-point resources I used for greater accuracy, you can access them by clicking the links in the Materials section below.

You can use the same concepts you learn from this tutorial and apply them to drawing other hamburgers. The next hamburger you draw might have a different collection of toppings and other characteristics. I can tell you that I used this reference photo extensively to achieve the level of detail I was hoping for, so I definitely recommend a good reference photo to guide you in whatever hamburger drawing you attempt!

Here are a few terms related to the hamburger that I will be referring to throughout the tutorial:

Materials Used for This Drawing

Here is a list of the materials I am using for this drawing.

If you don’t have some of these materials, that’s okay. You can still make do with a regular pencil and eraser, as long as you just get started!

If you wish to purchase any of these materials, they can be found at your local art store, or you can buy them using the links below.

Affiliate Disclaimer: The links on this page are affiliate links. I will receive a small commission if a purchase is made through one of these links. Learn more here.

How to Draw a Hamburger – Part 1

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