How to Draw Beyblade

Updated April 17, 2017

Beyblades are the tools that the anime and manga characters in the Beyblade series use to battle one another. These objects are much like the traditional spinning tops that children have played with for years; however, in the universe of Beyblade, these are powerful weapons that contain the trapped spirits of monsters, demons and strange magical creatures. Drawing a beyblade is much like drawing a ninja's throwing star and uses many of the same techniques.

Draw a large circle in the centre of the page. Add three more circles inside the first circle. Each of these circles should be slightly smaller than the last so that they fit inside of each other. Add three "V" shapes to the illustration. Place these coming out diagonally from the left and right side of the beyblade and the last coming out of the bottom of the beyblade. These shapes should start in the second circle and continue out until they just past the outer circle.

Add three blades to the shape with three curved, long and thin triangular shapes coming along the edge of the outer circles. Place one at the top of the beyblade between the two "V" shapes and the other two to the left and right of the bottom "V" shape. Attach two curved lines to the bottom middle of the blade that curve in and connect the blade with the second circle.

Draw eight diagonal lines coming off the outside edge of the middle circle. Add sets of two coming off the upper left and right corners of the inner circle. Add sets of two coming off the bottom left and right corners of the inner circle as well. Draw a diamond shape inside each "V" shape on the beyblade. Add a small square shape to the left and right side of the "V" shape.

Erase the outer circle guideline. Erase the guideline of the second-largest circle where it overlaps with the "V," small square and diamond shapes. Ink your illustration of the beyblade. Let the ink dry and erase the pencil underneath.


Use a compass to create the circular guidelines. This will make the illustration much easier to draw.


Be sure to erase gently or you could tear or smudge the illustration

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About the Author

Andrew DeWitt is a freelance writer/illustrator and stand-up comic with more than eight years of professional experience. He has written for Chicago Public Radio, Vocalo Radio, Second City Chicago, and The Lemming. DeWitt has a liberal arts degree with a double major in theater and creative writing.