- Follow D.Katie Powell Art on WordPress.com
Search My Blog
Top 50 Sketch Blogs
My Tees on RedBubble!
Follow me on Flickr!
- acrylic animals architecture art art journal Buddha cards challenge class color commentary commission creativity drawing furniture gods and goddesses graphite history india ink ink painting journal landscape lojong making a living meditation memory painting paper pen & ink pencil portrait process review ritual series sketchbook sketchcrawl timed painting tonglen tools urban sketchers virtual sketching waterbrush watercolor writing
Prints + Originals For Sale
Tag Archives: #PentelAquashWaterBrush
I am captivated by he visible mending movement. It totally thrills my hippy self; it makes me conservation self so so happy. We use things up and recycle them — my nice clothes become painting clothes, then finishing rags. But … Continue reading
Scribbled this lightly in a fine point… really, just noodling around! Then I began to like it and so came in with a bolder pen and cleaned it up a bit. Painted with Robert Oster Australian Sky Blue, Robert Oster … Continue reading
My mom had this Chinese jar (urn?) for years; now it is mine. I don’t where it came from; know nothing about the history. I like it cozied next to a Buddha statue. I sketched it first with the TWSBI … Continue reading
My inky posie is in Birmingham Allegheny Observatory Celestial Blue ink. This layered so nicely. I used 2-3 layers, which often doesn’t work, but maybe thoroughly drying in between helps — Or the slight water resistance in the ink. I won’t … Continue reading
Paris walk in Virtual Sketchwalk… this image from Joyce Harbin Cole. As I remember Paris, colorful and crowded in an intimate way. Ink painting… I am loving using inks in my sketchbook! Quick, not thinking too much, middle-of-the-night. To hear … Continue reading
Paris walk in Virtual Sketchwalk… this image from Joyce Harbin Cole. I saw the Centre Pompidou just after it opened. Parisians were protesting the building, calling it ugly, but also protesting that they had moved many small museums into this … Continue reading