Watercolor - What Have You Learned - Glenn Hirsch, Instructor
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  • 1. What Have You Learned? Watercolor Fundamentals Glenn Hirsch, Instructor www.glennhirsch.com
  • 2. Andrew Wyeth What does ‘glazing’ mean?
  • 3. Andrew Wyeth, watercolor
  • 4. Kevin Dame, student What does ‘reserving the white’ mean?
  • 5. Work from light to dark, reserving the white paper where you want white color
  • 6. Andrew Wyeth, watercolor
  • 7. J.M.W. Turner, 1840 What does ‘aerial perspective’ mean?
  • 8. John Singer Sargent, 1900 How have you learned to use the brush this semester? Stamping Rolling Scratching Dry Brush Wet-in-Wet Wet-over-dry Square watercolor brush Tiny ‘script’ brush Spikey bamboo Sumi brush
  • 9. Claude Lorraine, ink, 1630
  • 10. Georgia O’Keeffe, watercolor, 1920 What about light and shadow?
  • 11. Joseph Raphael, 1980
  • 12. Louise Stanley, watercolor 1996
  • 13. Student study of Winslow Homer Why care about warm and cool versions of the same color? Greenish blues? Purplish blues? Duller? Brighter?
  • 14. Raoul Dufy, watercolor, 1920
  • 15. Elizabeth Peyton, watercolor, 1995
  • 16. Claes Oldenberg, watercolor study for a monumental sculpture
  • 17. Emile Nolde, watercolor 1930
  • 18. Emile Nolde, watercolor 1930
  • 19. Emile Nolde, 1920
  • 20. Charles Demuth, 1920
  • 21. Robert Bechtel, watercolor, 1985 How patient are you? How good is your drawing?
  • 22. Robert Bechtel, watercolor, 1985 Oh my god!
  • 23. Gustav Moreau, watercolor, 1885 Make/believe. You make it. You believe in it.
  • 24. Do you have to follow the photograph?
  • 25. think with watercolor
  • 26. Eugene Delacroix, 1835 Study for a large oil painting
  • 27. Berthe Morisot, watercolor study, 1885
  • 28. Field study, watercolor, 1850
  • 29. Raoul Dufy, watercolor, 1910 How spontaneous are you?
  • 30. Oskar Kokoschka, watercolor, 1930
  • 31. John Singer Sargent, watercolor, 1910
  • 32. Mark Rothko
  • 33. Fred Martin
  • 34. Fred Martin