Origami pig – Origami Animals Folding Instructions — How to fold an Origami Pig

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Origami Animals Folding Instructions — How to fold an Origami Pig

This is a fairly straight-forward origami pig and the first part is actually the same as the origami house.

 

Made this origami? Comment and Submit your photo using the comment box at the end of this page!

Origami Pig

Start off with a square origami paper, color side facing down.

Fold it in half:

Open the paper and you should see a crease in the center:

Now, fold both halves to meet the crease in the center:

Fold the paper in half again, this time from right to left.

Open it back up:

Fold both halves to meet the center crease like so:

Pry open the top left corner:

and press it down to make a triangle:

Repeat the fold for the other 3 corners — top right, bottom right and bottom left. All 4 triangles meet in the center:

 

Now, lift up half the right side from the center:

and fold it over:

Fold the paper in 2, bringing the bottom half up to meet the top.

 

Bring the left tip over to meet the dash line shown in the picture below:

Do the same for the other side:

Repeat the fold for the right tip, bringing the right tip to meet the crease:

Repeat the previous step for the other side:

Make a slight crease on the right side and make an inside reverse fold:

Top view of the inside reverse fold:

Now, make a crease on the marked line shown below:

and do another inside reverse fold, this time pressing the fold down. Here’s the top view:

and you should get this:

That’s it! Here’s the piggy:

 

 

From Liza in Westford:

 

 

From Kiana in Greenfield City «


Ehh the pig IS KISSING ME!!

»

 

 

 

From Tyler in Longmont:

 

 

From Rachael in Altoona «


I LOVE pigs so im glad I didn’t screw this origami figure up!

»

 

From reader in Canada:

 

 

From reader in Cincinnati «


This is my piggy1 It was hard so I’m glad that you guys made instructions! I know you worked really hard on this, so, THANKS! Love this site!

»

 

 

From Carina in Detroit »


Making the origami pig was a little bit tricky.

«

 

Did you make this origami? If so, upload your photo (2MB limit) via the comment box below. You can login with your Facebook, Twitter, Google or Yahoo accounts.

 

www.origami-instructions.com

Pig — Origami

Hi. We fold origami of a pig. For this we need a square sheet of paper.

1. Mark the line.

2. Fold “valley” to the planned line.

3. Mark vertical line. Turn.

4. Fold lateral sides to the middle.

5. Open and flatten out top of workpiece  a pig.

6. Open and flatten out the bottom of the workpiece.

7. Make two folds “valley”.

8. Fold “valley”.

9. Turn off a corner to the right. Repeat with the other side.

10. Form a pig leg, folded triangles on the specified line. Repeat steps folds the other side.

11. Create a muzzle of a pig, having filled a corner inside. Also make a tail at origami.

12. Fold inside a little corner on the muzzle pig – you will turn out the patch. Now we will start to further formation of tail.

13. Fold a little corner “valley”.

14. Origami pig from paper is ready.

If you have found a spelling error, please, notify us by selecting that text and pressing Ctrl+Enter.

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Origami Pig Base Folding Instructions

The origami pig base is names as such because it is used to fold the origami pig. It is also used as a starting point to make the origami talking frog.

 

Origami Pig Base Step 1: Start with a 6 inch x 6 inch (15cm x15cm) square origami paper, color side down.

 

Origami Pig Base Step 2: Fold in half. Crease well and unfold.

 

Origami Pig Base Step 3: Fold both the top and bottom halves to meet the center crease.

 

 

 

Origami Pig Base Step 4: Fold paper in half on the vertical axis. Crease well and unfold.

 

 

 

Origami Pig Base Step 5: Fold both the right and left halves to meet the center crease. Crease well and unfold.

 

 

Origami Pig Base Step 6: Fold all 4 corners on the diagonal as shown below. Crease well and unfold.

 

 

 

 

Origami Pig Base Step 7: Now we need to make a squash fold on each of the 4 corners.

 

Let’s start with the top right corner.

We’ve marked the points A, B, C, D to help show how they will move when we make the squash fold.

We need to make A-B, which is currently a valley fold, into a mountain fold and move it over to A-D.

Please refer to our page on valley and mountain folds if you’re not clear as to what they are.

 

First, pry open the paper and pinch A-B into a mountain fold.

 

Now we’ll bring the mountain fold A-B over to the left and squash it down flat.

 

 

This is how your paper looks like now.

 

Origami Pig Base Step 8: Repeat the squash fold on the other 3 corners.

 

 

That’s it! Your origami pig base is complete!

 

 

 

www.origami-instructions.com

I Hope there are No Re-Pork-Ussions for Showing You these Origami Pigs

I recently saw a couple of adorable and fantastic origami pigs and boars from Hiroaki Kobayashi’s Flickr and it gave me the idea to do a pig-themed post. In this post we’ll be showcasing an excellent collection of pigs of both the domesticated and wild varieties.

You’re seriously going to squeal with delight when you see some of these. And you will see those models that I mentioned earlier too.

First up is this simple yet very elegant pig that József Zsebe designed way back in 1997.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/5932869185/

Pig, Designed and Folded by József Zsebe

Instructions not available

 

This little boar has a ton of personality as well as that trademarked curved style from Vietnamese origami. I really like that little curled tail too.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/alexkrup/7575201942/

Wild Boar, Designed by Đỗ Trí Khải and Folded by Alexander Krupnikov

Instructions not available

 

Here’s another amazing pig from a very famous Vietnamese designer who always has beautiful looking designs.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/ori_q/19241629951/

Pig, Designed and Folded by Hoàng Tiến Quyết (Photo by Giang Dinh)

Instructions not available

 

This is another really excellent wild boar design. I especially like how it looks like it’s very interested in the camera in this photo.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/ferorigami/29910034386/

Wild Boar, Designed and Folded by Fernando Castellanos

Instructions not available

 

This fantastic pig was photographed at the International Collegiate Origami Association Convention in 2017.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/kobashi_san/35814974233/

Pig, Designed and Folded by Hayato Sasanuma (Photo by Hiroaki Kobayashi)

Instructions not available

 

Here we have the model that give me the idea to do this post. This little boar piglet is absolutely adorable. It’s folded from 8 squares of paper and the colour changes in the design here to make the stripes, nose, hooves and eyes are awesome!

https://www.flickr.com/photos/kobashi_san/30126415878/

Uribou, Designed and Folded by Hiroaki Kobayashi

Instructions not available

 

Here’s another really excellent wild boar photographed out in the wild. There’s some really great folding and photography on display here.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/foldedwilderness/43327606724/

Wild Boar, Designed by Gen Hagiwara and Folded by Folded Wilderness

Diagrams available in Spirits of Origami

 

Here’s something a little big more traditional. It’s folded really well and of course you have to use pink paper like you see here.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/alexkrup/32629425356/

Pig, Designed by Jeong Jaeil and Folded by Alexander Krupnikov

Diagrams available from Jaeil Jeong’s Flickr

 

Satoshi Kamiya designed an incredible paper version of Inoshishigami, a divine boar from Japanese mythology. You may recognize it from the Studio Ghibli movie Princess Mononoke.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/phillipcurl/9807292584/

Divine Boar, Designed by Satoshi Kamiya and Folded by Phillip Curl

Diagrams available in Works of Satoshi Kamiya 1995-2003

 

Quentin Trollip designed another one of the more famous origami pigs. This one looks fantastic especially the snout.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/8073545886/

Pig, Designed by Quentin Trollip and Folded by Gonzalo

Diagrams available in Origami Works of Quentin Trollip

 

Here’s a more simple design that’s quite cute and still has a lot of personality. This is Dô Trí Khai’s design again but it looks quite different being folded by a different artist.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/13600486344/

Wild Boar, Designed by Đỗ Trí Khải and Folded by Rui Roda

Instructions not available

 

This is Satoshi Kamiya’s Divine Boar again and reaper did an amazing job folding here. The details on the face like the eye and tusks look absolutely incredible!

https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/43178814932/

Divine Boar, Designed by Satoshi Kamiya and Folded by . reaper

Diagrams available in Works of Satoshi Kamiya 1995-2003

 

Roman Diaz is a a master animal designer and he came up with his own fantastic wild boar design. This one looks pretty interested in that persimmon.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/-adri79-/11304402983/

Wild Boar, Designed by Roman Diaz and Folded by Adriano Davanzo

Diagrams available in Origami Essence

 

Joseph Wu also designed an incredible looking pig. The shape, face and especially that little curled tail are all really awesome.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/josephwuorigami/3516581986/

Ground Pork (Take 3), Designed and Folded by Joseph Wu

Instructions not available

 

I quite like how different and unique this next boar looks. It has a lot of sharp shapes but still looks really boar-like.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/29138656292/

Wild Boar, Designed by Jang Yong Ik and Folded by J.W Park

Diagrams available in Origami Pro

 

This next model is a really awesome idea and the whole thing is folded from a single square of paper. The face looks quite happy and full of personality.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/edg82/15617804767/

Happy as a Pig in S#!t, Designed and Folded by Edgar

Crease pattern available from Edgar’s Flickr

 

Here’s another excellent wild boar design from Fernando Castellanos. I really like the the colour change on the tusks.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/ferorigami/17243432635/

Wild Boar, Designed and Folded by Fernando Castellanos

Instructions not available

 

This is Satoshi Kamiya’s Divine Boar again but folded by another talented artist.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/sebastianorigami/3534000871/

Divine Boar, Designed by Satoshi Kamiya and Folded by Sebastian Arellano (Photo by Finward)

Diagrams available in Works of Satoshi Kamiya 1995-2003

 

This is the other fantastic model from Hiroaki Kobayashi that inspired me to put together this post. This excellent little pig is folded from 7 squares of paper. Like the wild boar design from earlier it has some really excellent colour changes, especially on the little hooves.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/kobashi_san/43159610935/

Pig, Designed and Folded by Hiroaki Kobayashi

Instructions not available

 

Hiroaki Kobayashi later posted this image with two more of these adorable pigs after I finished this post but I had to go back and include it.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/kobashi_san/43284770705/

Pig, Designed and Folded by Hiroaki Kobayashi

Instructions not available

 

Here’s something a bit different and quite awesome. Each of these flying pigs is folded from a single square of paper and they really look great.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/josephwuorigami/3492157281/

Flying Pigs, Designed and Folded by Joseph Wu

Instructions not available

 

Keeping things a little more interesting here’s a very cool model designed after the pigs in the book Animal Farm. This guy is folded from three squares of paper.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/marianozavala-origami/28357224960/

Napoleon, Designed and Folded by Mariano Zavala B.

Instructions not available

 

These little boar piglets are pretty adorable. They’re folded from an uncut square of paper and the colour change for the stripes is really great.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/11948089584/

Wild Boar Piglets, Designed and Folded by József Zsebe

Diagrams available in Paper and Form

 

Here are two pigs from Gen Hagiwara folded so each one looks a tiny bit different.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/gen_hagiwara/4057432283/

Pigs, Designed and Folded by Gen Hagiwara

Diagrams available in Spirits of Origami

 

This is another really excellent boar design.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/alexkrup/8155262392/

Boar Designed by Nishikawa Seiji and Folded by Alexander Krupnikov

Diagrams available in the 18th Tanteidan Convention Book

 

Here’s another absolutely beautiful fold of Satoshi Kamiya’s Divine Boar.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/pcolman/25795171042/

Divine Boar, Designed by Satoshi Kamiya and Folded by P. Colman

Diagrams available in Works of Satoshi Kamiya 1995-2003

 

Here’s Roman Diaz’s boar design again but folded by a different artist.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/origami_vilkas/15279389095/

Boar, Designed by Roman Diaz and Folded by Agnieska (Agne) Mackonyte

Diagrams available in Origami Essence

 

Our final image for this post is this amazing little boar family by Kei Watanabe who’s probably my favourite origami artist. I really like the striped paper used on the piglets.

https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/34778221502/

Boars, Designed and Folded by Kei Watanabe

Instructions not available

 

What did you think about all these origami pigs? Hopefully they didn’t bore you. Let us know what you thought in the comments!

origami.me

How to Make an Origami Pig

Creating origami animals is always a magical exercise. Make this origami pig and fall under the spell of transforming a piece of paper into a charming and recognizable creature. No glue or scissors needed, only your hands and fingers, and a square piece of paper!

Although the pig might have negative symbolic references in different cultures –uncleanliness or overindulgence, the pig is also seen by some as a symbol of abundance, fertility, honesty and determination. Some contemporary scientific research suggests that pigs can outsmart dogs and are at an intellectual level equal to that of chimpanzees.

There are many pig characters in literature including those well known characters in the fable of the Three Little Pigs building their houses of straw, sticks, and brick.

This origami pig is one of my own design and can be made in about thirty steps. The following step-by-step video shows the process.

Tips and suggestions for making the origami pig

  • In the video, the pig is demonstrated using kami paper.
  • To learn how to fold this origami pig a 6 x 6 inch (15 × 15cm) piece of Kami paper is ideal.
  • Thicker paper such as “Tant” or regular office paper can make good choices too.
  • The finished pig shows only one side of the paper. It is not necessary to use paper with a different color on each side.
  • Don’t make just one pig, make many, and many more! Your origami skills will improve with every additional figure and before you know it you’ll have a lovely choir of grunts!

. . . . . . . . . .

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Origami Pigs and Boars — Page 2 of 3

Pig by Ronald Koh

Diagrams in AEP convention 2011
Diagrams in Czech Origami Convention 2012
Folded from a square of origami paper

Pig by Tony O’Hare

Diagrams in Animals and Birds by Tony O’Hare
Diagrams in BOS Magazine 66
Diagrams in Origami Paperfolding for Fun by Eric Kenneway
Folded from a rectangle of Unryu paper

Pig — inflatable by Roman Diaz

Diagrams in Origami Essence by Roman Diaz
Folded from a square of Tant paper

Pig — piggy banknote by Max Hulme

Diagrams in BOS Convention 1989 Spring
Diagrams in BOS Magazine 251
Diagrams in Selected Works — A Second Selection by Max Hulme
Folded from a rectangle of Unryu paper

Vietnamese pig by Madiyar Amerkeshev

Diagrams in Animals and Birds by Madiyar Amerkeshev
Diagrams in CDO convention 2010
Folded from a square of textured origami paper

Wild boar by Akira Yoshizawa

Diagrams in ORU Magazine 7
Folded from a square of art paper

Wild boar by Fumiaki Kawahata

Diagrams in AEP convention 2008
Diagrams in BOS Convention 2008 Spring
Diagrams in Origami Works of Fumiaki Kawahata by Fumiaki Kawahata
Diagrams in Tanteidan 15th convention
Folded from a square of wrapping-paper

Wild boar by Issei Yoshino

Diagrams in Issei Super Complex Origami by Issei Yoshino
Diagrams in Origami Tanteidan Magazine 172
Folded from a square of rice paper+foil

Wild boar by Jun Maekawa

Diagrams in Genuine Origami by Jun Maekawa
Folded from a square of origami paper

Wild boar by Kunihiko Kasahara

Diagrams in Happy Origami by Kunihiko Kasahara
Folded from a square of textured paper

www.giladorigami.com

Pig 2 — Origami

Fold origami pig from the paper.

 1. Half of the square ( 1:2) fold along the bisectors of the two upper corners and turn.

2. Fold on the specified lines.

3. Fold the two triangles at the bottom and turn the figure.

4. Press the marked point and bend at all of the lines at the same time.

5. Top corner bend down, not reaching the horizontal line.

6. Result largely. Lifting upward and opening two side pockets flatten out the lower direct corner.

7. Check the result –  you will get a penny. Fold the two lower triangles so,that their sides touch the marked points. Turn the figure.

8. Bend her in half and on all specified lines.

9. On the right part make folds lightnings(the marked points coincide), and on the future muzzle, fold the paper on bisectors of small triangles at the edges of the patch.

10. Fold on all specified lines (Check the result in the following picture).

11. On the right bend a triangle inside on a bisector of the top corner.

12. Pull out the future tail .

13. Bend outside tips of ears (you press on the specified points).

14. Make the back of the slightly narrower and turn the figure.

15. Bend inside an obtuse angle of a back.

16. Slightly open the figure, curl tail hook and turn the figure.

17. Bend inside the triangles acting behind the triangles.

18. Slightly round the patch – from above bend two triangles, and at the bottom bend them back.

19. Origami pig is ready. Take 6 pink squares smaller, cut in half and fold cheerful family from 12 small pigs.

If you have found a spelling error, please, notify us by selecting that text and pressing Ctrl+Enter.

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