There are quite a few techniques for fine art painting. As is true with anything, don’t simply assume that something will not work for you if you haven’t tried it yet. Here I am going to go over a few techniques to help you not only review existing art, but help you while you venture into creating your own.
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- Detailed Drawing: Some artists work better having completely drawn out their picture as a detailed sketch before filling it in with paint. This can act as a blueprint for your piece. While it will not typically turn out exactly as is drawn (color and brush placement have a way of changing the appearance of things), it can give you a direction that your painting will go.
This does not always work well if you are timid in your sketching ability. If you are unsure of your drawing and are more confident with a brush, you may not enjoy this technique, but don’t quit on it without attempting it first.
- Divide Painting into Sections:You can split your painting up into different parts and tackle area by area. This can be less daunting than working on the whole piece at a time and can give you the satisfaction of progress once you’ve completed an area that will look close to done. This will allow you to work on both background and foreground as well as the details simultaneously and can give you a solid direction for how your painting will be in the end.
- Complete the Background First: Working on the background initially can make sure that the central focus of your work is not overshadowed by the background. If you are newer to painting as well, this can help make sure that you do not cover important parts of the central focus accidentally when filling in the background. And it can allow you to focus in on the background to make sure it’s perfect before tackling the focus.
- Complete the Details First: In opposition to the previous concept, some artists work better getting their focus just right before working on any other aspect of the piece. Maybe you want to make sure that a person’s expression is just right or that a cat is the exact shade that is in your mind before working on the minor details. Some artists find this more effective to completing a piece. This may not be a good idea for you if you do not have solid brush control.
As the background will have to be filled in once the details are complete, you will need a steady hand to make sure your hard work into the details is not destroyed by the background.
- Block Painting: With this idea, you will actually be working on the entire painting simultaneously, typically focusing on one color pallet at a time. This technique works well for artists who like to build as they go. Block painting also makes it easy to adjust the composition of the work without needing to cover anything up that you have already worked on. Maybe you thought blue was the background color, but got started and wanted to lighten it up a bit. Doing block painting allows you to adjust the color for the entire painting at the same time, so you don’t have to return to previously done sections to try to repair and match.
While these are only a few ideas that artists go for when creating fine art paintings, they are examples of what the great masters have done while creating their memorable works.
And if none of these seem to work for you personally, just dive in. Some artists don’t need a strategy, just do get the image down on the canvas and get to work. There is absolutely no wrong way to create a painting.