The Watercolor Workshop – Portrait Painting Part 3

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“The Watercolor Workshop” is a video course on watercolor painting designed for beginner and intermediate artists. The goal of this course is to provide the learner with a rich learning experience through "easy to digest" modules consisting of video demonstrations and accompanying ebooks.

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Description: Part three of a three-part series on painting a portrait with watercolor. In this module, we develop the clothing and the finish the painting by addressing the background.

Suggested Materials: 140 lb. Cold press watercolor paper, watercolor paints (Winsor Yellow, Winsor Blue, Alizarin Crimson, Raw Umber), paper towel, nylon brushes. *Winsor and Newton cake watercolors are used.

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Next module: Watercolor Pencils Part 1

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Every demo above is included (and more not pictured.)

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Comments

The Watercolor Workshop – Portrait Painting Part 3 — 7 Comments

  1. Loved the video. You said at the end the next modules would be watercolor pencils. I did view the water/color pencils videos parts 1&2 modules 20&21 in the colored pencils course which were again excellent. I was wondering instead of possibly repeating the same or similar information over again would you instead consider doing a 2-3 part module on light, light & shadow &

  2. Loved the video. You said at the end the next modules would be watercolor pencils. I did view the watercolor pencils videos parts 1&2 modules 20&21 in the colored pencils course which were again excellent. I was wondering instead of possibly repeating the same or similar information over again would you instead consider doing a 2-3 part module on light, light & shadow & light effects. I read in a drawing book the artist said that learning how to control light in your drawings/paintings plays a huge part in their success & I’m sure you would agree. I’m sure you have planned these courses out long before they hit the video stage so the watercolor pencils videos are probably in production as we speak but maybe down the road could you consider the light videos. Thanks.

  3. What a beautiful portrait! Because of the editing, it is not clear at what speed you are working – is all the back ground worked wet into wet, and if so do you keep re- wetting the paper or do you just work really quickly? That must take a great deal of confidence I don’t have!

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