Published September 28, 2005
by New Holland .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||128|
Gail Speckmann of Plymouth, Minnesota is an international award-winning watercolor artist, instructor, judge, and author. Her book, Wet-into-Wet Watercolor (Watson-Guptill), is considered one of most definitive instructions of this challenging technique. She had conducted classes throughout North America and several European countries.4/5(9). Wet-on-Wet Watercolor Painting: A Complete Guide to Techniques and Materials User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict. As if watercolor wasn't difficult enough-one . This book is not for beginner or inexperienced watercolour painters. It explains the watercolour technique of wet-on-wet very well however it was very difficult to follow. I have been painting for a number of years and I had to think about what the author had written very s: Painting Wet-on-Wet Adding paint to a wet layer of paint on the paper produces a soft, diffused look as the colors mix. The extent to which the two colors mix depends on how wet the first layer still was and how dilute the second color was. You can get anything from a soft-edged shape to a widely spread : Marion Boddy-Evans.
"Wet-on-Wet Watercolour Painting" offers practical answers to the most frequently asked questions and provides clear and sound advice on all the wet-on-wet watercolour techniques. Ideal for those with a basic grasp of watercolour painting, this is the perfect follow-up to the previous book in the series, "Watercolour Painting"/5(34). Even Out the Moisture. Using a CLEAN damp sponge, lightly smooth your paper and sponge off any excess water. Repeat until paper is evenly saturated, it with a dull satin finish. If your paper is shiny after soaking in the water, the paper is too wet. Wring out your clean sponge and smooth off the excess water. I’m passionate about painting with watercolour using the wet-in-wet technique. It suits my personality to paint quickly and each new painting is a challenge for me: the wet paint is laid on wet or damp paper, the colours fl ow and blend into one another in beautiful, unexpected ways, creating a diffused effect. Jay Lee is a specialized watercolor artist. JayArt videos are showing how to paint flowers, nature and other techniques on the various .
W et-on-wet watercolor painting is a technique taught in Waldorf schools and enjoyed by many homeschoolers. It’s a satisfying artistic experience, and the beautiful results can be turned into lovely gift cards, book covers, paper lanterns, or any number of beautiful objets d’art. Why Wet-on-Wet? What's so interesting about her book, Wet-on-Wet Watercolor Painting, is that it takes something like Joseph Zbukvic's Watercolor Clock, and essentially spends an entire book unpacking and teaching the concept. She doesn't talk about color coordination, or glazing, or composition. It's all about wet into wet work. Then tape a quarter sheet of rough textured watercolor paper to your board. Then with a round brush, about a s and your board titled to about 25 degrees, wet the sheet down one side. Use lots of water so there is a shine on the paper. Wet on wet watercolor painting technique. A wet on wet technique of painting results in wonderful soft, spontaneous and complex effects which watercolors are well known for. You begin by applying clean water to your paper to make it moist, then you lay down your color. Pre-wetting the paper in .