Red sky fireball sun tilted rocky desert landscape fluid acrylic pouring artwork #6434 -12.20.19
Artwork purchase supports video creation, please contact me at email@example.com for more information. For best results, please provide the date and file reference number at the end of each video title. My website was shared in the last 20 seconds of the video (top left corner). To receive notifications, turn on notifications in your settings and click the bell near the subscription. If you like my art, process or my overall efforts, thank you very much for your thumbs up! To purchase materials without any additional costs, please visit: Please help me continue to make video tutorials and purchase supplies by contributing here: Donate to help the studio/become a sponsor go here this helps make my The studio can be used for indoor work/teaching/gallery spaces. I am using a 16″ x 20″ stretched canvas. All the paints I use are acrylic paints mixed with additives to help them flow more easily. All my colors are stored in squeeze bottles and mixed together for ease of use. I added red, orange, dark yellow, and pink from the top, using only the squeeze bottle to cover about 1/3 of the canvas area. I tilted the canvas to let the colors flow on the canvas, and then mixed them together. I use an edge catcher to prevent any color from escaping when I tilt the canvas, and use the paint gathered on the edge catcher to allow it to flow back to the canvas again when I tilt in the opposite direction. I have some gaps, I used a darker orange in the gaps and then tilted it again. I use a large silicone spatula to brush the colors horizontally on the canvas until they blend and become stripes, fill the gaps at the top of the canvas, and then apply paint until the whole canvas is filled with wonderful glowing colors. I added all the desert rock colors of the land part to a container, and then poured them in the center of the bottom of the canvas in the form of a looped ribbon. I used dark orange light orange and dark yellow puddles to add the sun, and used the blunt end of the bamboo stick to help even out the thickness of the sun and spread it. I use a straw to spread the colors, and use a bamboo stick to pull a little light from the outer circle of the sun. In the same way, I used an edge catcher to catch the flowing paint when tilted, and then reflow it. I also used a spatula to salvage the residues and repaint them back into the rock formation. After the recording, I used a propane torch to carefully pass it on the surface of the canvas to release any air in the paint, which may form bubbles when the artwork dries, or leave numb if it is allowed to burst on its own. point. Heating the paint also usually causes the pattern to appear, because the paint combined with the Floetrol used in my casting mix promotes cell formation. My “pouring” mixture or “recipe” is simple, starting with 2 parts (estimated) GAC 800 in “Golden” and adding to 8 parts of any acrylic paint color (the quantity is always estimated). This starts the mixing process. Mix paint and GAC thoroughly. Next, I add my mixed Floetrol and (semi) Art Deco casting medium. (Shake first every time!) The truth is that recently, this is my first choice. I added the same (or more) ounces of the first two ingredients and then mixed everything thoroughly. Consistency is usually a medium “body” weight, but other weights can be adjusted slightly. When mixing, if you use a squeeze bottle like me, add glass marbles and shake the paint before each use. All my acrylic paints are pre-mixed and packed in squeeze bottles. If you are not using a squeeze bottle, I suggest you use a container with a lid. I often use a 4.oz plastic deli container. The paint is kept in it for a long time, but you still need to stir before using the mixture again because Floetrol and other flow agents will rise to the top between uses. I None of the acrylic paints have any silicone added. In order to create the pearlescent effect seen in most of my works, I used “Golden’s” iridescent pearlescent “Fine” to add to the color. Through the “eyes” until I am satisfied with what I see. I learn new things every day. I will never stop experimenting and I am happy to share my findings with you. To view the wet and dry versions of all the You Tube demo artworks I sell, please visit my Expressionist Art Studio Gallery Fans and Collectors Group #6428 Wet on Facebook, as shown in this video. Find my Pinterest section: Find me on Instagram: Find me on Twitter:.