Clip art illustrates virtually every medium in the modern graphic arts. Whether paid or free, clip art has become the stock in trade of both amateur and professional desktop publishing. Originally, clip art received its name from the production process. Design teams would build scale models of a given layout as a "paste up"-that is, a larger version of the layout that would eventually be printed. The team photographed the paste up and used the negative to create the actual printing plate; however, previous to this, the paste up needed some pasting up. That is where the clip art came in.
Glue a red felt hat cap on his head. Then at the middle of the bigger ornament, glue a strip of black paper to serve as his belt. You can glue a patch of black felt at the bottom to serve as the base, and Santa's boots. Make all of the body parts look like Santa Claus with bits of felt or coloured paper.
Cartoon characters can be powerful marketing tools. Just look at the Jolly Green Giant, the Pillsbury Doughboy, the M&M characters, Tony the Tiger or the Keebler Elves. However, there are some rules that apply to using a cartoon brand mascot effectively. Use properly, a cartoon brand mascot can make an indelible impression and help you build a powerful brand. It can make your product or service highly recognized and perhaps more importantly - liked by potential customers. It can help you stand out in highly competitive market places, add value, command a higher price and hence - more profitable.