Undermine Automatic translate
Most artists make a drawing on a work surface before starting to paint it. It can be a drawing with a brush or pencil or charcoal. Some artists go further and apply the paint with a single paint on the canvas. This allows them to plan the composition and tonal structure of the picture before applying color.
Monochrome undershirts should not necessarily be gray. Monochrome means that the color should be one. Another feature of undercoating is to provide color contrast. Sometimes some areas of undermining are visible through the finished work; if the paint is applied in a fairly thin layer, it changes under the influence of undermining. This method is often used in combination with glazing techniques, both in oil and in acrylic painting. Renaissance artists loved to use green undercoats, building warm skin tones with thin layers of paint. In the same way, you can draw with the help of warm red or yellow undermining an object in which green and blue tones predominate.
For undermining, you can use more than one paint. After all, under-painting is just a layer of paint under the top layer. Some artists begin to paint, covering the entire canvas with washouts of a thin layer of paint, greatly diluted with turpentine. The washings dry out and then thicker layers of paint are applied to them. Since oil paint can be written on acrylic paint (but not vice versa), acrylic is sometimes used in the early stages when the painting is built using a similar method, although oil paint diluted with turpentine also dries quite quickly.
From lean to fat
Today, there are several strict rules for painting with oil paints, but if you build a picture in layers, you should always work from “lean” to “bold” or from a thin layer of paint to thick. When diluted (lean) paint is applied to a thick, oily (greasy) paint, it may crack, as the top coat dries faster than the bottom and shrinks as it dries. In addition, thick paint should be applied at the very end to reduce the risk of shaking it by subsequent application of paint layers.
- "For those who are ready to cut the moon. Dadaists and surrealists make films …", a lecture by the film expert M. Musina.
- "In the light of his light" - a personal exhibition of the artist Gregor Danelyan in the museum. Kovalenko
- Exhibition by Lyubov Titova "Living Watercolors"
- New project of artist Ivan Korshunov in the Fine Art Gallery
- Victor Sysoev "Musik der Farbe"