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  • Make A Rainow in a Glass
    By: Leonardo
    FREE 0
    In this video were going to make a rainbow. You like rainbows? Well today were going to show you how to make a rainbow in a glass. To make this you will need five glasses, sugar, food coloring, spoon and some water. First we are going to change the density in all glasses. Add one tablespoon of sugar to the first glass, two tablespoons into the second, three tablespoon of sugar into the third glass, and four tablespoons into the fourth glass. Add three tablespoons of water into the four glass. Keep the fifth glass completely empty. If your sugar is having a hard time desolving in the four glasses, add one extra tablespoon into each glass. Next add two to three drops of food coloring in...
  • Winged Nativity Watercolor painting
    By: Bradley
    FREE 0
    In this video we are painting the snow bird from the "Winged Nativity" watercolor. What you see here is sped up 16 times (with a couple of slower sections). These tools are used in this video: * Winged Nativity is a 10.5"x13.5" watercolor on Arches 140 lb watercolor paper. It was taped to a piece of masonite with Kraft paper tape. * Watercolor brand: Old Holland * Masking fluid: Incredible White Mask liquid frisket. * Brushes: various small round brushes by American Painter and Cotman, ranging from sizes 0 to 6, and an ancient fuzzed-out white brush that says "2/0 Royal."
  • Paint American Flag
    By: Bradley
    FREE 0
    Have you ever thought about how often an artist has to paint drapery? Drapery is the art term for folds and wrinkles in fabric. In this video were going to paint some extra tough drapery: the American flag. Painting with watercolor is difficult so we decided to solve this problem with masking fluid. The stripes are easier, but the flags wrinkles pose their own challenges. Used materials: * Paper: 9"x12" 140 lb. watercolor paper by The Langton * Preliminary drawing: 4H Derwent Graphic pencil. * Palette: Eldajon from Jerrys Artarama * Masking fluid: Incredible White Mask liquid frisket * Main colors: cadmium yellow light, cadmium red light, alizarin crimson, cadmium yellow medium, cerulean, ultramarine blue, thalo blue, dioxazine mauve, and sepia
  • Making of sugar glass for decoration
    By: Bradley
    FREE 0
    INGREDIENTS 3 cups white sugar (must be white granulated sugar) 1 cups light corn syrup 1 cup water 1 tablespoon lemon, or other flavored extract-( make sure that you use a non colored extract or it will tint the finished product) blue food coloring (I used about 10 drops of McCormick food coloring) First of all stir together the white sugar, corn syrup, and water. Remove it from heat and stir in flavored extract and food coloring, if desired. You can use any color and here we use a blue color to show a frozen glass. Pour onto a greased cookie sheet. Let cool, and break into large pieces that resemble broken ice. Store in an airtight container.
  • Watercolor Portrait Painting Demonstration by Kelly Eddington
    By: Leonardo
    FREE 0
    This is a watercolor of Emily, the star of the Beauty Broadcast YouTube channel. This video shows the first 70 minutes of work on her face. What you see on most of her face is just underpainting. Today I concentrated on darkening her eyes, nose, and mouth, so those features really pop against her much-too-light skin. This is about 1/4 of the whole painting, which will include her massive collection of makeup.
  • Serenade - Schubert
    By: Bradley
    FREE 0
    Schubert's immortal "Serenade" was written in 1826. it is so familiar that it needs no analysis, nor is one necessary from any point of view. It is simply a lovely melody from first note to last, written upon the inspiration of the moment, and yet characterized by absolute perfection of finish and a grace and beauty of which one never tires. It was originally composed as an alto solo and male chorus and was subsequently rearranged for female voices only. The circumstances of its composition as told by Schubert's biographer, Von Hellborn, are of more than ordinary interest.
  • Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata
    By: Bradley
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    he Moonlight Sonata was composed in the summer of 1801 in Hungary, on an estate belonging to the Brunswick family. The composition was published in 1802 and was dedicated to Beethoven’s pupil and passion, 17 years old Countess Giulietta Gucciardi. The Sonata is one of the most popular piano sonatas from Beethoven’s creation. Some biographers make the connection between the unshared love the composer held for Giulietta Guicciardi and the sonorities of the first part.
  • Watercolor Tips to Improve Paintings - 5 Beginner Mistakes
    By: Leonardo
    FREE 0
    I get lots of questions from beginners, and most of them are along the lines of "what am I doing wrong?" I thought I'd make a series of videos that might help. I thought of 15 problems beginners encounter when they paint with watercolor, and here are the first five! These are the most basic problems and are the easiest to correct. Stay tuned for two more videos in this series.
  • How to Draw a Realistic Eye
    By: Leonardo
    FREE 0
    By request: how to draw a realistic eye with pencil, not paint! This tutorial is perfect for absolute beginners. In fact, when I was an art teacher, the first part is what I showed my beginning students (8th grade or older) on the first day of school. I like to think that this lesson convinced them that maybe they could actually draw an eye, and maybe art was sort of fun. The second part—where I guided them step-by-step through a realistic eye—came a day or two later, and by that time they were hooked. And I hope you'll be hooked as well! I haven't drawn like this in years, and it's made me want to do more. You've got to learn how to draw before you can paint (at least that's been my experience), so hopefully this will give you some confidence. Please let me know if you'd like to see more drawing tutorials along with the watercolors.
  • How to Create a Clay Character - Stop Motion
    FREE 0
    if you'd like to make a clay character or a clay puppet to be animated, there area few great tips I can give you. First, get some clay. The clay that you animate with is really up to you. There are a variety of modeling clays on the market. You're probably looking for a non-drying, non-hardening modeling clay, something with wax or oil in it so that your puppets don't harden up on while you're animating.
  • How to Use Dramatic Lighting Techniques
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    The first one you'll look at right here is called loop lighting and it's known for the sort of loop shaped shadow that it creates underneath the nose. It's a relatively flattering kind of light for most people because it lights most of the face.
  • What Are Presser Feet? - Sewing Machine
    By: jacksmith
    FREE 0
    I have several different presser feet on the table here with me, and the first thing you should do when choosing presser feet is to go to your sewing machine's manual and just see what kind of feet your sewing machine uses... .
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