I really like this! You're art style is completely original (or at least as much as I've seen). I like the way the paper looks, and you did a lot of work with this style. Is it where you draw tiny lines that end up making a larger picture? If it is, I would say that you have definitely mastered this. It looks like an old town that still has some of it's beauty left, and you creating this picture like this only enhances it. Although I would watch out for how exactly the paper looks. It is not the color exactly, it's the brown spots on it. I fit were more towards the edges of the paper instead of in the actual picture, it would have looked much better. And I think there is a purple streak in the upper left hand corner of the picture. It looks like crayon. Keeping the same tones throughout the drawing will make it look authentic, so I don't know if the color was put there on purpose pr by accident, but either way, this is definitely a nice drawing.
This wide angle view of the Church of Terrasson on foxed and wrinkled light brown paper reminded me immediately of the drawings of Rembrandt va Rijn, who produced this drawing in 1650 [link] . He was much admired and studied by Vincent Van Gogh, who was also capable of drawing in something like this style, only with a broader nibbed pen [link] .
I suspect that this was drawn with a modern graphics pen, possibly a fine bore Rotring type. At first the buildings seem to lean drunkenly, until we remember that this is a wide angle view looking downwards at the pavement, so the perspective is likely to be techically correct, in contrast to the Van Gogh drawing in which the high level skyline is also used but the upright lines have been kept more upright. deliberately, partly because his buildings are more distant. I'm impressed by the detail and solidity of this work, in contrast to the fragile looking paper it on which it was executed. It has a look of 'instant antiquity' which lends it charm.