Australian How To Paint

Thanks to Da Vinci

I guess you could say my school days were a great platform for encouraging my artistic abilities. I can remember spending class time drawing wicked caricatures and comics of my teachers – much to the amusement of friends. This led to a high demand in the tattoos that I would draw on the arms of many a willing ‘teenage rebel’. It was the ‘metal’ era and everyone tried to look the part. Getting reprimanded or thrown out of class didn’t stop this little enterprise, in fact it made my artistry a more valuable commodity, something I secretly enjoyed.

Fortunately, during my senior years, I had two fantastic art teachers who had

Stai leggendo un'anteprima, registrati per continuare a leggere.

Altro da Australian How To Paint

Australian How To Paint2 min letti
Dryandra Formosa
• Paper: Arches 300gsm hot pressed smooth watercolour paper• Pencil: I used a 0.5mm HB clutch (propelling) pencil• Grey kneadable eraser: for removing pencil lines• Round Sables Brushes: Raphael and Winsor and Newton sizes 1,3,5• Palette: I prefer a
Australian How To Paint2 min letti
The Vase of Flowers
When I am starting a big painting I like to take a day arranging different flowers, vases, backdrops, lighting, and tables until I find a composition that excites me. I rub in a thin background, establishing a suitable under colour for the detail th
Australian How To Paint3 min letti
Floral Fantasies
Patricia Williams readily admits that she has had no formal background in art, although she loved to draw as a child many years ago. She did not study art at school – she has simply developed her creative skills by learning from books and observing t