Wet into Wet Wash. Wet your paper, then lightly touch wet paint onto the wet paper. completely saturate the paper with clean water then gently drop wet paint into it. Don’t overwork it! A wet on wet watercolor wash blurs and flows all over the wet area. Wet / wet washes create interesting backwash effects if the paint or water is uneven.Full text of "Elements of physics, for use in high schools" See other formats.Discovering Waldorf – ‘Wet-on-wet Watercolor Painting’. February 25, 2010 By Donni 7 Comments When I read Amy’s post a couple of months ago on the Waldorf method of wet-on-wet painting with watercolors, I knew immediately that she would be a wonderful guest blogger for the Discovering Waldorf series.Watercolor Painting Techniques Wet on Wet- wet the entire area of the paper in one window with water. Load your brush with a color wash and stroke or dab it on the wet paper. Repeat this with as many colors as you wantWhen painting wet into wet, the surface must be evenly moist but not so wet that there are puddles. The paper should have an even sheen with no visible dry areas showing. To check, look at the paper with your eyes at an angle low to the surface. I use a 3-inch synthetic brush saturated with water to wet the paper.The wet-into-wet wash – painting on a wet surface and letting colors blend as they may – is the essence of transparent watercolor painting. I like to call it "controlled accidents." Control comes from knowing the amount of water on the surface and how to use it. Paper texture and weight also.Wet-Into-Wet Watercolor: Complete Guide to an Essential watercolor technique [gail speckmann] on Amazon.com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Painting wet-to-wet is a basic watercolour technique, but also one that can be difficult to master. In this techniqueWorking wet into wet can be a wild ride if you’re working with a well-loaded brush into very wet paper.WET-IN-WET WATERCOLOUR: 10. DELVE INTO THE FOLIAGE! At this stage, I added another kind of foliage to the background with a round brush and a mixture of Winsor Blue and Sepia. It’s important to understand how to work with the leaves (or foliage) because they are the support for the whole flower composition.
This video, https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cCMuRzDygQE, can also be seen at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLCrC8hQc6kC0CbOid3iqU54KPNMbShHlE.