This is the third in a three-part series on color theory.
In our second post, we introduced color schemes and learned how they can help us improve the results of our coloring.
In this post, we will learn about color values and how they can make our coloring come to life.
This is the second in a three-part series on color theory.
In this post, we are going to learn about color schemes and how they can help us improve the results of our coloring.
When I sit down and color, I find it to be very relaxing, and I can get lost for hours in one coloring page. Unfortunately, I don’t sit down to color very often. Susan and Sarah color all of the time, but I have a problem that prevents me from getting started.
The problem is that the simple act of choosing colors for a coloring page stresses me out. Instead of coloring being stress-free and fun, it ends up causing me even more stress. So, I usually end up deciding not to color and choosing to do something else instead.
Maybe you feel the same way.
Have you been coloring for a while and recently become interested in blending and shading?
Would you like to learn how to choose colors that work together for great results and how to make them look more realistic?
Or perhaps you just love learning and trying out new techniques?
If so, Colored Pencil Essentials might be for you.
Colored pencils have become a very popular with adults who love to color. Beginning colorists start with a set of pencils, and some find that they like the convenience that colored pencils offer.
Other coloring tools like markers and pens seem to present more of a challenge for new adult colorists. Using colored pencils is a great way to get started coloring.
Colored pencils are also popular with artists, and we can adapt some of the techniques that most artists use.