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This video will unlock the creative powers of watercolor within you.
Jean Haines, a member of the Society of Women Artists, reveals her techniques on how to create beautiful, flowing and evocative watercolor paintings. Jean's secret is to make watercolors almost paint themselves. There is no advance pencil drawing, just juicy, luscious flowing watercolor washes.
This art instruction video is designed to show you techniques to create your own paintings full of light and color by fully exploring the awesome power of watercolor.
This is an inspirational video that, rather than show you how to paint demonstration pieces from beginning to end, reveals the techniques needed to unlock your own creativity.
Demonstrations include flowers, a dog, a rooster, a rose, a man on a park bench and a horse race (including horses and riders).
About Jean Haines
Living in China was a time when studying brush control had the greatest impact on the evolvement of Jeans style. Later working with artists from India and Pakistan introduced vibrant colors in her results compared to her previous quieter watercolors created while living in Europe.
The combination of East meets West in her style is unavoidable and to be enjoyed. Free flow of water along with no fear of working directly minus the use of a preliminary sketch leads Jean to amazing results that often leave viewers of her working in awe. Light and the use of beautiful color along with the ability to take any ordinary subject and turn it into an extraordinary painting with consistently unique results is what many artists aspire to achieve. Furthermore, Jean has the ability to install enthusiasm and inspirational motivation in all around her.
Paintings by Jean can be found in homes all over the world. Favorite subjects are highly sought after from galleries as are places on her ever growingly popular workshops. These are always restricted in number of places to ensure the value for those attending.
Jean is a member of the SWA, Society for Women Artists, and won the Anthony J Lester Award in 2009 during the SWA Annual Exhibition where her work was likened to Joseph Crawhalls from the famous Glasgow Boys. She regularly writes for art magazines and exhibits in many galleries.