Street Scene


I wish I knew where I obtained this image…
I know it is a friend’s but I just don’t know whose!
Bad on me for not labeling!
Direct watercolor, done quickly.

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 ©D. Katie Powell.
My images/blog posts may be reposted; please link back  to dkatiepowellart.
    

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Tools: New Watercolor Palette Arrangements

I’ve been a little depressed lately. Okay, a LOT depressed, some for “good” reasons (family issues) but some because I-don’t-know.

I cleaned my palettes, and finally added a couple of new colors.  Left, in my primary palette, and I added Sennelier Transparent Brown and Daniel Smith Perylene Maroon… I don’t remember what I dropped but it became part of my secondary palette, below.

I LOVE Sennelier Transparent Brown!

Note two of Daniel Smith Primateks are in this palette, as I use them every day: Amazonite (a turquoise mineral) and Diopside (a green mineral).  If you want to try a Primatek, try one of these!  More Primateks are in another palette, below.

I sent away for new
palettes in the longer
shape, which I like
better than the square shape
shown right, because of how it
sits on the side of my bed
— where I do more painting
middle-of-the-night.

I’ll fill this smaller palette to slip into my purse for sketching outside.

I’m a watercolor junkie, I love trying new colors.  Premixed greens are a favorite.

I used to buy new paints because I didn’t know what I liked.  Now I know a lot more about what I prefer (transparent colors) and about brands (favorites are Daniel Smith, Holbein, and Sennelier).  I sometimes try small maker brands, like JazperStardust or Greenleaf & Blueberry, though I have had bad experiences.

The biggest aha for me was finding Handprint several years ago (more specific page links at bottom).  I was overwhelmed at first, but I wanted the information so began reading and paying attention.  Bruce MacEvoy’s articles helped me to understand Color Indexing, which is a nomenclature you see on the tubes, such as PY108 or PR122, pigments, and how watercolors were made.  Now I can choose when to buy the same color in a different brand under a different name, if, for instance, I like a color but not the brand, examples below.

Also, two interesting diagrams from Bruce MacEvoy (below) which took me awhile to understand but then became invaluable when I was buying paint online.  To get a large pdf version of the color wheel, left, go here.  For the large pdf of the value diagram, right, click here.


For example, above, three brands using the name “Indian Yellow” — all different in color.  Notice the Daniel Smith and M.Graham versions are single pigment colors, while DaVinci’s version has four pigments in the mix.  (Why?  I don’t know!)  In this case I personally like the M.Graham color best, though typically they are not my favorite brand.  I purchase the color I like visually.  Before I purchase a $10-25 tube in a color now, I put the name into the internet and search for images from artists.  In this instance I prefer M.Graham, a single pigment hue I like a lot created from Isoindolinone Yellow, over the other two Indian Yellows.  (PS: Daniel Smith’s new Indian Yellow is quite different.)

Color indexing is usually written on the paint tubes backside, where you will often see the pigment names (like Quinacridone Magenta on the “Opera Pink” above), the color index (such as PR 122 on the Opera Pink above), the vehicle (gum arabic), and more.  Also, I like it best when paint companies use the actual pigment names for single pigment paints, so I prefer Quinacridone Magenta over Opera Pink.

Above I’ve shown you six tubes of watercolor paint and the flip sides, above, where most have their information listed.  Don’t buy brands that don’t list the info — they are likely student brands and not what you want.  Also, spend the extra $ to buy professional not student paint whenever possible.   It is discouraging not to work with deep juicy washes, and often it comes down to cheaper student paints.

Exceptions are made for
specialty paints like
Daniel Smith’s Primateks,
as these are ground from
stones, like Piemonite,
shown above.

I have three more palettes
that sit by the bed now.
Left, most of this palette are Primateks.  I love these
colors — I use them in so
many applications.

Right, I built this palette because I find myself painting the cats so often.  I placed all the the colors I reach for when painting the: Yaman, “black” (not quite); Savitri, Siamese; and Gibbs and Izzee, both grey tabbies.  Pink noses, greenish eyes can be mixed, and with white and a rotating color the palette is perfect!  (See below.)
Left, a catchall palette of colors I love but don’t reach for all the time.

I hope I didn’t bore you… there is so much more but this is a post about my new palettes, remember, so I tried to keep the digressions to a minimum!

References or good reads:

https://www.handprint.com/  (So many topics to explore!)
https://www.handprint.com/HP/WCL/water.html   (Watercolors)
https://www.handprint.com/HP/WCL/pigmt1.html#pigmenttypes  (How watercolors are made)
https://www.handprint.com/HP/WCL/color11.html  (tonal values)

I subscribe to the “Just Paint” (https://justpaint.org/) from Golden Artists Colors.  I luckily found golden early in my acrylics career and they are hands-down the best acrylic paints.  SUBSCRIBE!  https://www.printfriendly.com/p/g/raLjqF  is an example of a page worth reading….

The Society of Dyers and Colourists (UK) serves as the international clearing house for commercial pigment information, as publisher of the standard pigment color index names, and as a registry for commercial pigment manufacturers of every pigment or dye.  Prepare to be overwhelmed…  Seriously.

The Color Online Course, very interesting lists, but overwhelming.

Daniel Smith Primateks, a page with videos on the entire line.

WoodwardAndFather Pan Packs:  I love these mixing areas.  I started with the Limited Palette Pan Pack, shown right (sold without the container), and after using them asked if they would do a set of the sizes I actually wanted.  I like the larger pans which fit perfectly in the palettes I love the most.  I can create a large juicy mix that will cover a lot of pages in a journal.  They really came in handy when I was mixing colors for Luis Barragán.  I use the others for tiny mixes of which I won’t use as much, and you can see them in use in the images above.

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Sharada Navratri, 1

Sharada Navratri, nine nights (ten days) which celebrates the many faces of the goddess, is a post monsoon season autumn Hindu festival which often falls in the Western calendar months of September-October.  I take liberties to honor the Goddess in any form, not just the Hindu manifestations.

I’ve been very depressed lately…
I thought it might be good
for me to participate in Navratri…

I have painted goddess in
HUGE and small formats.
Sometimes creating the images
loosens whatever is in my head to
help me be more creative.

I chose to begin with one of
my favorite goddesses,
the ancient Bird-Goddess.
First sketch, right.
Not happy with it… it got very heavy
and messy, but I know what
I was going for…

Spiraling earthy colorful!

So I sketched the simplest shape,
with just a bit of texture, left,
to mimic the texture on my stone statue.

And I like this one better.

But I wasn’t completely satisfied.

A third, below.
I worked in inks, both waterproof and fluid…
At a middle point I didn’t like it at all,
then decided to paint with
waterproof yellow ink
and other soluble inks.

At this point I can’t even make a
decision about what I like because I
don’t like any of these
… nope, I changed
my mind, I am okay with them!

And I remain stuck as ever:

Bottom line, today I suck I thought I sucked,
but upon seeing them two days later,
I am okay with this effort,
and even a bit joyful about them..

Navratri in other forms, as it is a transliteration: Nauratri, Navarathri, Navaratra,
Navratam, Nauratam or Naraate.  It literally translates as “nine days”.

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Tools: Drywall Repair Tape

I was buying product for the business and found this Drywall Repair Tape.
(Image from their company, above; hopefully they will be okay with me using it.)
I had a thought that it might be a fun tool to lay with in watercolors, and picked it up.


It is extremely sticky and stays put — and can be lifted at least once and still be sticky!

In my first try I cut a piece (the part that still had their sticky protective tape on it), and made sure the tape was secured in my Nostalgie sketchbook.  I dipped a cotton swab into ink, and pushed it into the tape in some sort of tree-like imagery and multiple ink colors just to see how it worked.

I let it dry for a minute, lifted it, and placed it next to the image.  Still very sticky!

If you get the cotton swab saturated then it can run a bit, but for the most part the sticky grid held its own against the ink and so the pattern of the grid showed through.


Next I tried it with a Sharpie, and made a Yaman’s face for a purpose….
WHY? Because the Crow-Thief made off with my wet inky cotton swabs.  He apparently preferred the purple and so it is now FOREVER on our duvet, sheets, and was on his face.  Thankfully he did not die or get sick from wet ink but this is what prompted a need for a trash container for things like this next to the bed.  And that is why the Sharpie and this pattern went on an extra Tea Spot canister.

Can you see uses for this tape in your art?

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Ranunculus


Okay, the first hurdle was spelling it correctly —
I am dyslexic and oh-boy this one kept wanting to be turned around!

A mix of inks for shadows, and watercolor…
and I also removed watercolor from it.
I think because I am depressed I am struggling with all my images.

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 ©D. Katie Powell.
My images/blog posts may be reposted; please link back  to dkatiepowellart.
    

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Got the Blues


Sketching to get out of my depression…
I really have the blues!  It doesn’t have to be good, just keep the pen moving….
When I’m depressed I struggle with all my images.

Cats never seem to get depressed!

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 ©D. Katie Powell.
My images/blog posts may be reposted; please link back  to dkatiepowellart.

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VSW: Rumpler Tropfenwagon, 4

Berlin is our city this month, with contributions from
two photographers, Rich Matheson and Eli Weisz.
The Rumpler Tropfenwagon is in the Duetsche Technikmuseum.
It was built between 1921-1925, but only 100 were made.


The Rumpler Tropfenwagon is SO OFF ON PROPORTIONS!!!
It needs to be about three feet longer, and so as it is it looks like a sister to the VW Bug! Very tough sketch with the various reflections and shadows… and I insanely tried to do them and got lost along the way.

This is the first time I’ve used Phthalo Blue straight, not in a mix.

Though my rendering of it is way off, it looks to be an early deco piece, as in Deco before it was known as Art Deco.  I really should give this crazy car another try!

Berlin walk to date:

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©D. Katie Powell.
My images/blog posts may be reposted; please link back  to dkatiepowellart.
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VSW: Berlin, 4, Tiergarten Again

Berlin is our city this month, with contributions from
two photographers, Rich Matheson and Eli Weisz.


I gave the Tiergarten another try, on watercolor paper and taking the whole sketch much more seriously.   I got this far and Mitchell begged me to stop (he never does this) saying the shadow sketch alone was very good.  So this is my second take on the same image.

Berlin walk to date:

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©D. Katie Powell.
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USk: NW Portland USPS

The USPS moved our office which was in the Alphabet District to another location.
It is not a safe location, as it is deserted and is surrounded by homeless people (not that they are all dangerous, but they attract nutcases who don’t like them and some are dangerous).

While Mitchell went in to try to find someone (they still do not have anyone at the counter during normal work hours) I sketched the place quickly.

They have made no effort to make it a hospitable location.  It is all weeds, with the exception of a huge wild plant on one side and hedges on the street.  It has poor parking, which is not good if you have to park and walk in that neighborhood alone as a woman.

Finally, they have created what I am now calling rape alleys within the layout (see the small drawing below).  The boxes are located in long narrow corridors that lead nowhere, and you could easily get cornered while getting your mail.  Obviously no one with a yoni designed the interior, as they were not thinking — but truth is, that a man could also be mugged in that long corridor when few people are around.  There is absolutely NO excuse for this layout other than whomever did it is a bad designer, IF indeed any kind of designer did this.  I could do ten different layouts in my sleep that are better than this.  They don’t want to hear it.  And no one is taking credit for this wonderful stroke of genius.

Yes, pissed.  We now are moving our mail slowly somewhere else.

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W16 7 21 USK PSU BERRY FESTIVAL 02 SQ 

©D. Katie Powell.
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VSW: Ich Bin Ein Berliner, 3

Berlin is our city this month, with contributions from two photographers, Rich Matheson and Eli Weisz, though todays image comes from the famous “Ich bin ein Berliner” speech.


I played fast and loose with this sketch using a Sailor Fude pen, flipping the nib to get a fine tip then flipping it again for the fat side.  I did an under-coat of shadow in a waterproof grey ink, and then used darker grey in in a waterbrush for this VERY fast sketch – except for the billion peeps, which was done while I listened to an audio book and took FOREVER!

Berlin walk to date:

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©D. Katie Powell.
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Tools: Fall Watercolors

Gads I love color!

I’ve been asked why I buy so many tubes of watercolors…
It’s true, I could buy a dozen tubes and mix everything — well almost everything,
because the Primatek colors have their own lovely granulating properties.

But where would be the fun in that?

When I first started using the Daniel Smith Roasted French Ochre and Burgundy Yellow Ochre I wasn’t sure that they were strong enough colors for my palette… but then the more I used them the more I loved them.  I must buy second tubes because these may not be around forever.

Both colors were used in the two images above.

I haven’t used the Hansa Yellow Deep as often (above), but the beauty of it is it is a clear yellow leaning orange, or orange leaning yellow — but not as orange as say, Indian Yellow.

I buy colors because I love color.  For as long as I can afford it I will enjoy the variety!

Below, the very fast sketch I created using all the new colors shown left
(the small birds use the Van Dyke).  We feed the birds off the roof of the garage in our building, and this is the bird’s eye view during autumn!

I am so impressed with the Sennelier Transparent Brown.
It reminds me of Gamblin’s Asphaltum Oil paint!  It has a earthiness that I enjoy.
In general, I have not used as many Sennelier paints, but after purchasing a few this time I will be ordering them in future. The larger tubes make them economical when compared to Daniel Smith, which is my favorite watercolor paint.

I just noticed the word organic in a couple of my paints (it takes a long time, I guess, before curiosity sets in).  Organic pigments in general are pure, transparent and have strong tinting strength. Inorganic pigments tend to be dry ground minerals, are more likely opaque, and often contain metals.  For more info on organic and inorganic pigments, read about it here, and if you don’t know about Handprint you must — it is indispensable!  I also recommend this article: how watercolor paints are made.

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VSW: Berlin, 2, Direct Watercolor


As a lover of inky lines, the class in direct watercolor changed me.
I LOVED creating this very fast watercolor by diving in, no planning.
I wish I had a bit more foresight about placement,
(the image was crowded to the left), but I will get better!

This is painted from an image by Rich Matheson.

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 ©D. Katie Powell.
My images/blog posts may be reposted; please link back  to dkatiepowellart.

 

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Remembering 9-11

I created this last year on 9-11.
Just couldn’t post it, don’t know why.
Now, maybe, with the state of the world it is time.

This was a frightening day for us.


At the time there was no facebook, no easy social media access.
I had to get through to check on the New Yorkers I loved to see if they were all okay.

They were alive; they were not okay.
Most had lost someone or
were thinking they might have lost someone..

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 ©D. Katie Powell.
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USk: Oregon on Fire


Wildfire season is upon us again.

I sketched this quickly in in the studio in hopes I would get the worry and the words out of my system and be able to paint today on actual projects…  It looks to cheery, but the skies and everything around us are tinged with this oddly disturbing brown.  From my journal:

“I hate fire season.  The last huge fire near us was caused by a teenager tossing firecrackers into the the gorge.  His name was never released (a good thing, as he might have been lynched by some who lost everything) BUT the bad thing is he was sentenced with leniency.  As if he did not know the possible consequences.  NO NO NO, because unless he was retarded (is it okay to use that word anymore) there is no excuse for what he did and he should hae been given life.

The skies are brown and look ominous.

By the end of the day we will decide if we need to pack to leave.

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VSW: Berlin, 1, Tiergarten

New month, new walk for the Virtual Sketchwalk group on FaceBook.

Berlin is our city this month, with contributions from two photographers, Rich Matheson and Eli Weisz.

I played fast and loose with this sketch using a Sailor Fude pen.  I did an under-coat of shadow in a waterproof grey ink.

Watercolors topped the inks.  I didn’t get the image dark enough.  My limitation was the sketch paper of the Hahnemühle Nostalgie Sketchbook book, which is meant for LIGHT watercolors and sketching.


I used the Nostalgie as if it was heavy watercolor paper capable of taking multiple wet layers!  The thing is, I don’t always plan or even know where I am going with my sketches,
so I sketch so often in my Nostalgie, where I can noodle around!

This image intrigues me enough that I may redo it in
a Hahnemühle 100# Cotton Watercolour Book; possibly the challenge of
the shadows and the light coming through the darkness.

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©D. Katie Powell.
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VSW: Quibao


Virtual Sketchwalk (group on Facebook) from our Shanghai walk,
led by Aniko; this is from the town of Quibao.

I had the flu when doing these and made mistakes, oh well,
and one of them is I put Aliska on the image, not Aniko
(I have two friends with unusual names); another is the roofline is just OFF.


Hahnemühle Nostalgie Sketchbook, Pentel Aquash waterbrushes,
Platinum Carbon Pen with Platinum Carbon ink waterproof cartridges,
Sennelier, Holbein, DS Primatek watercolors, and Daniel Smith Watercolors.

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VSW: Sheree’s Naners

This post is about taking
a sketch to a finished watercolor,

or an idea to a commissioned piece.

Sheree, a friend from high school, posted a photo of her banana tree, above left.

I was intrigued by the color, especially the many reds in the leaves.
I created a VERY fast sketch in my Nostalgie sketchbook, which, while it is not specifically made for watercolors, does nicely when I am thinking about a piece.
I posted that in my personal feed.

Sheree was going to make a print of the images for her new home, but I wanted to do a nicer one for her, and send the originals.

Started again with a watercolor pencil sketch, above.  I used a rusty brown because it would be fine if it moved into the greens or the reds of the image.

I used my new Kakimori dip pen for the line work, above, and Super5 Australia ink.  I love the Super5 inks as they are “off colors” meaning not a clear brown or ultramarine blue or perfect red.  I find them more interesting to use in sketches.  The Australia ink reminds me of the purple-reds in the Australian landscape.

The Kakimori nib allowed me to have fatter or skinnier lines depending on how I hold the pen: Straight up for thin lines, and adjusting down to achieve the fatter lines.  (BTW, now that I’ve fallen in love with this brass version, I want the stainless steel version, as I understand that the lines can be even finer.)

I used a diluted waterproof brown ink in a waterbrush to lay in some of the areas where I would want shadow, below left.

Then the watercolors began, and frankly, I cannot stop and shoot pics of the watercolors as easily.  I need to move fast when they are wet if I want to use several colors in an area and have them blend — and I leave them to do that as they may, without trying to control them.  If you look closely at the image and details you will see the many colors I used, plus I had a length of watercolor scrap paper above the image and placed dots of the colors as I used them, above.

This image is leaving so I am placing notes with a photo in my sketchbook, above.


The colors change with the light, as you can
see from the one above and the one below.

Sheree is putting this image along with the image Sheree’s Posies, below, on her wall in her new home.  Another friend, Randy Boyd, a talented designer is doing their interiors.  It is old home week for Laguna Beach grads!

I am available for commissions!

(Damn.  If only I’d spelled Sheree’s name correctly on the floral image below!  I had NO idea anyone but me would see these and I am horribly dyslexic — and if you understand dyslexia you will know you can’t SEE a mistake easily.  So there you go…)

The post on the first image of the trumpet flowers can be found here.

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 W16 7 21 USK PSU BERRY FESTIVAL 02 SQ

©D. Katie Powell.
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Taking Classes

I enjoy taking classes —
the camaraderie, and also, even if I know a lot about the subject, I always learn something.

This was a class by Pat Southern Pearce, called Paperbag Blossoms.  Pat often sketches on toned paper; that was the point of this class.

I was sick with a flu bug; this did the trick to make me happy.   I tested out my new Kakimori nib, which I will review later.

The paper I used was the inside of a Trader Joe bag.

This was my first go with the Brass Kakimori nib; I enjoyed it.
Dip the nib in the ink bottle and draw as if you were using a dip pen (you are!)
Takes a bit of getting used to if you want a skinny line —
and I understand the Stainless Steel nib has a thinner line.

Steps above; all the colors are inks. 

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 ©D. Katie Powell.
My images/blog posts may be reposted; please link back  to dkatiepowellart.

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