Different Shades Of Purple Paint. Outdoor Plastic Shutters.
Different Shades Of Purple Paint
- (A Different Shade) A Different Shade is a 2007 album from Swedish singer Erik Segerstedt, released on February 1, 2007, and debuted at number two on the Swedish album chart . The album spawned two singles, “Can’t Say I’m Sorry”, a number-one single, and “How Did we Change”, a number-two single.
- of a color intermediate between red and blue
- A color intermediate between red and blue
- Purple clothing or material
- a purple color or pigment
- A crimson dye obtained from some mollusks, formerly used for fabric worn by an emperor or senior magistrate in ancient Rome or Byzantium
- empurpled: excessively elaborate or showily expressed; “a writer of empurpled literature”; “many purple passages”; “an over-embellished story of the fish that got away”
- Cosmetic makeup
- An act of covering something with paint
- apply paint to; coat with paint; “We painted the rooms yellow”
- A colored substance that is spread over a surface and dries to leave a thin decorative or protective coating
- make a painting; “he painted all day in the garden”; “He painted a painting of the garden”
- a substance used as a coating to protect or decorate a surface (especially a mixture of pigment suspended in a liquid); dries to form a hard coating; “artists use `paint’ and `pigment’ interchangeably”
different shades of purple paint – 6-5: A
6-5: A Different Shade of Blue
Six-five is a general warning to all inmates that an officer has just entered the area, so beware.
Concealed behind tons of concrete, bricks and steel lies a truly bizarre world. A world neither known or understood by most people. This world is called prison. Unlike the police, whose duties and responsibilities are widely understood by the community for which they protect, the correction officer is seldom thought of. Both professions share many of the same problems, though the police are forever in the public eye keeping their community well-informed of the services they provide. However, the same is not true in regards to the duties performed by a correction officer, who, for many years has dealt with poor public relations, unfair media coverage and the “out of sight, out of mind,” feeling from the public. But enclosed within the thick walls of the prison the job is no less dangerous, as the same risks of personal safety are taken. This insightful book traces prison life through the eyes of the correction officers – the unsung heroes of the criminal justice system.
Purple Haze – a mistake turned to inspiration!
I inadvertently purchased the wrong color of fountain pen ink. This was from a private online sale, so there wasn’t an option to return it. This is Purple Haze, but my brain saw Purple Mojo when I picked it out. (I double checked – totally my mistake)
When I went to try it in a pen, it came out all watery, and I thought that the ink (still thinking it’s Purple Mojo) had been watered down. It’s way too light for me to use for writing, so a light bulb went on in my head and I decided to grab a watercolor brush and some paper to see how it would come out.
I tried it on three different kinds of paper.
Top left, is a Fabriano Classic Artist Journal. I just did a quick light wash, and the texture of the paper took the ink very well. Of note – I did this about half an hour ago, and the spots (droplets) at the top of the page are still wet. The rest is dry.
Top right, is Fabriano Hot Press Watercolor paper. Hot press paper is usually tricky to work with, as water tends to pool on top of the paper and not sink into the paper right away. I had difficulties trying to get different shades of the purple to reveal itself. In the end, it was either light or dark. Not much in between. Spots on this page are also still wet.
Front and center, is a Canson watercolor pad with cold press paper. This paper has a slight texture to it, unlike the hot press above which is super smooth. I think the ink worked best on this Canson paper – allowing for more delicate sweeping brush strokes, and many shades of purple to be revealed. Some of the spots on this one are also still wet, though not as wet as those on the hot press paper
So with my mistake, I learned that I now have one more type of media in the house to play with. Yipee! Thank goodness for Purple Haze!
07/09/08 Edited to add – I checked these this morning and found that the "spots" on all three were to some degree, still wet. That’s interesting, because especially on the hot press paper, I really threw a lot of paint at it but it’s just those little spots that didn’t want to dry.
Magenta Tree – a small painting on canvas
This painting was inspired by some recent sketchbook work. I was trying to do something a little different, kind of doodling in paint to get the ideas flowing. One of those ideas was this piece. Here, a tree in rich shades of magenta and purple contrasts with the pure white canvas on which it is painted.
I’ve used acrylic paints, on a canvas measuring 12cm (7") high by 18cm (5") wide, to create this artwork. The tree continues over the sides of this canvas, giving one continuous block of colour and meaning that this painting does not need to be framed.
different shades of purple paint
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