Final Perspective Drawing

​One thing that I've learned through this project is that everything must connect back to the vanishing point. I thought I could get away with having some go with the vanishing point and others not, but that isn't the case. If you don't connect the lines of things such as the tables, chairs,  and windows, back to the vanishing point, it's wrong and looks weird. 
Learning this made my project look more professional. It looked like I was actually in the room looking at that one specific wall. I felt tempted to "jump" into the picture. The tables, chairs, and windows looked great. It didn't look weird at all. 
If I could do this assignment again I would most definitely redo my lights. I had multiple problems with the lights, especially the ones that were the closest to me in the picture. The reason I had a problem was because the lights sides are concave. I've never encountered something like this before when drawing, so it was a learning experience. I drew and erased multiple times till I got my best result. 
If there was any advice I'd give to anyone about drawing a one point perspective is connect the lines to the vanishing point. It is extremely crucial to do this because if you don't, the picture won't look right. For example, it doesn't make any sense to have a window that goes straight across on a side wall because it's supposed to be slanted in one point perspective. 
A resource than helped me a lot is none other than Mrs. Hull's tutorial on one point perspective. She went through the process step by step while giving me chances to add my own creativity and style to the room.