How to Draw WWE Belts

Updated November 21, 2016

World Wrestling Entertainment has entranced viewers since 1963. One champion receives the top jewel -- the title belt -- of the WWE federation. Stars, the likes of Hulk Hogan, Randy "Macho Man" Savage and The Rock, have all raised the title belt in championship glory. Drawing a WWE belt is a straightforward proposition and a wonderful way to express your passion for the world of wresting and entertainment.

Position a photo of a WWE belt nearby for inspiration.

Trace the outline of the WWE belt with a pencil. The outline resembles an enlarged watchband: two medium-sized belt straps -- even in length on both the right and left sides -- and a large, oval centre piece.

Draw the casing for the WWE graphic inside the oval. Trace a horizontal line at the top and bottom -- connected by vertical, concave lines running down the left and right side. The casing resembles a can of green beans or spinach that has been slightly squeezed together on both sides.

Sketch the WWE logo on the inside of the casing. Draw one large "W" and a second, slightly larger "W" just underneath the first. The two W's should not touch, but give the impression that they create one large, thick letter. Make both W's tilted to the left.

Underline the W's with a rough and choppy horizontal stroke. Tilt the underline tracing in the same manner as the W's.

Colour in the belt. Use a bold black marker or crayon for the "W" tracings to make the letter pop. Additionally, colour in the underline with a shade of fire engine red. Continue colouring in the belt as you see fit -- using black, gold, silver and other shades to boost the championship appeal of your drawing.

Things You'll Need

  • Photo of WWE belt
  • Pencil
  • Paper
  • Eraser
  • Colour pencils
  • Markers
  • Crayons
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About the Author

Jeffery Keilholtz began writing in 2002. He has worked professionally in the humanities and social sciences and is an expert in dramatic arts and professional politics. Keilholtz is published in publications such as Raw Story and Z-Magazine, and also pens political commentary under a pseudonym, Maryann Mann. He holds a dual Associate of Arts in psychology and sociology from Frederick Community College.