The Art of Watercolour 32nd issue - Digital Edition
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Readers’ competition : More laureates et more advice!
What’s on: Watercolour events from all over the world.
Zoom on: Watercolour International IV, in Greece
We were there: 5th Biennial of Arcachon, France
Call for entrie
MEET THE ARTISTS:
Artist challenge: Three artists (Yuko Nagayama, Evelyn Dunphy, Adisorn Pornsirikarn), one subject: flower painting
Revelations: Aood Ampawa, Jean-Marc Robin, Lynn Ferris, Oskar Thorarensen
Roberto Andreoli. This former professional musician shows great spontaneity in his watercolours of musicians.
Rukiye Garip. The Turkish painter strives to recapture a pure natural state, not yet affected by man.
My favourite painting: Jonathan Kwegyir Aggrey on “Yellow House”.
Ali Cavanaugh: All of her paintings are based on a deep connection with her model, thus constituting a slice of life.
Portfolio: Trevor Waugh. This English painter travels the world over in search of inspiration and subjects.
Silvano Tacus: His compositions are both sober and discreetly complex, using a mostly monochrome palette.
André Méhu: Freshness of colours and brightness of compositions.
Tarmeno Fernandez Villalba: He accounts for all the people who make up our society.
Roberto Zangarelli: He likes to roam the streets of Italy and elsewhere looking for subjects that he then transcribes, on the spot or in his studio.
Nishikant Palande: The Indian painter is the winner of our last issue’s
Laurie Goldstein-Warren: painting monochrome portraits
What tools for drawing?
How to entitle your paintings
Plein-air painting with Ross Paterson
How to sell your works online
Muriel Buthier-Chartrain on the colour blue
Summer’s over, and you’ve probably gone back to... the workshop! For many watercolourists, summer is not necessarily a time of creation, but rather a time for discovery and learning. It is a time when you can visit the many fairs and exhibitions that flourish in this season, attend demonstrations and – who knows? Perhaps take part in workshops provided by your favourite artists. With your mind full of these visual experiences, autumn and winter are then spent in research, reflection and the search for new artistic paths that will lead to painting new watercolours. See and learn. It is by keeping these two dimensions in mind that this lastest issue of ‘The Art of Watercolour’, like previous ones, offers you the possibility of observing and contemplating the best of contemporary watercolour, whatever the approach and style adopted by artists around the world. You can also learn from their advice, because in watercolour as in many other areas: progress and improvement come with practice. You have probably noticed for some time now: watercolour is becoming more and more international. There are countless exhibitions inviting artists from all over the world and the number of watercolourists eager to travel the globe to give a workshop or a demonstration is steadily growing. Are we witnessing the emergence of an international style in watercolour? Can this lead to a certain form of standardisation? Your opinions on this subject are more than welcome! Finally, as we go to press, we have learnt of the passing away of Sandra Walker, an artist of American origin who had lived in Great Britain for many years. In addition to her great career as an artist, influenced by hyper-realism, she had been part of the team of the American Democratic Senator Edward M. Kennedy. We devoted a long article on her in the 14th issue of ‘The Art of Watercolour’. Our thoughts go out to her family and friends.
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