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Bob Ross: Painting Ocean Waves (Pt 3/19 How To Paint Water Series)

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Rating: 3.6/5 (5 votes cast)

Bob Ross uses the paint brush to put basic movement in his seascape. He paints a horizon line as well as a beach line and then simply makes a ‘z’ shape using the brush within the two likes to capture the desired amounts of movement from the waves. A frequently asked question over the years for Ross was ‘Why is my water so flat looking?’, so this episode offers a resolution for this question. See what you think.

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Bob Ross: Painting Ocean Waves (Pt 3/19 How To Paint Water Series), 3.6 out of 5 based on 5 ratings
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18 Comments

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  3. kpss says:

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  7. bxxch10 says:

    Once you load the brush just sort of wipe a bit off on your pallet. If you want to get effects like this, very whispy and such, just make sure you have paint on the brush and make very LIGHT strokes. I had trouble with that when i started painting, just remember that loading the brush doesnt mean it has to have tons of paint, just enough to leave a mark. Gesso watercolor paper and experiment on that, it’s easy and cheaper than a canvas and I always use it for trying stuff on

  8. bxxch10 says:

    @Jesusworshipper4eva Once you load the brush just sort of wipe a bit off on your pallet. If you want to get effects like this, very whispy and such, just make sure you have paint on the brush and make very LIGHT strokes. I had trouble with that when i started painting, just remember that loading the brush doesnt mean it has to have tons of paint, just enough to leave a mark. Gesso watercolor paper and experiment on that, it’s easy and cheaper than a canvas and I always use it for trying stuff on

  9. In this exercise I used Titanium White (TW) & Prussian Blue (PB). Cover canvas was first black gesso and let dry. Adde a thin coat of oil painting medium over the canvas. I then LIGHTLY wiped the medium with a paper towel. Covered the canvas with Prussian Blue. With a mix of PB and TW using a fan brush I painted this wave and the water. The brand name doesn’t matter. I buy my paints either from an on-line distributor or a local art shop.

  10. In this exercise I used Titanium White (TW) & Prussian Blue (PB). Cover canvas was first black gesso and let dry. Adde a thin coat of oil painting medium over the canvas. I then LIGHTLY wiped the medium with a paper towel. Covered the canvas with Prussian Blue. With a mix of PB and TW using a fan brush I painted this wave and the water. The brand name doesn’t matter. I buy my paints either from an on-line distributor or a local art shop.

  11. @AnimalCrossingsACCF In this exercise I used Titanium White (TW) & Prussian Blue (PB). Cover canvas was first black gesso and let dry. Adde a thin coat of oil painting medium over the canvas. I then LIGHTLY wiped the medium with a paper towel. Covered the canvas with Prussian Blue. With a mix of PB and TW using a fan brush I painted this wave and the water. The brand name doesn’t matter. I buy my paints either from an on-line distributor or a local art shop.

  12. Yes, in all my series of DVDs the first DVD is the preparation. I have the Basic Technique of Oil Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of AcrylicPainting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Water-Mixable Oil Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Floral Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Painting Tall Ships: Preparation, And so forth ….

  13. Yes, in all my series of DVDs the first DVD is the preparation. I have the Basic Technique of Oil Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of AcrylicPainting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Water-Mixable Oil Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Floral Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Painting Tall Ships: Preparation, And so forth ….

  14. @JEMSHUNTER Yes, in all my series of DVDs the first DVD is the preparation. I have the Basic Technique of Oil Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of AcrylicPainting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Water-Mixable Oil Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Floral Painting: Preparation, Basic Technique of Painting Tall Ships: Preparation, And so forth ….

  15. My first thought is to put less paint on the -palette. But generally the reason one uses too much paint is by not knowing how to load the brushes properly. For example, a fan brush really paints on the tips of the hairs. Yet I’ve seen way too many students cake the paint onto the brush all the way to the metal ferrule. So pay close attention to how I load the brush and that will help you control the amount of paint you’re using.

  16. My first thought is to put less paint on the -palette. But generally the reason one uses too much paint is by not knowing how to load the brushes properly. For example, a fan brush really paints on the tips of the hairs. Yet I’ve seen way too many students cake the paint onto the brush all the way to the metal ferrule. So pay close attention to how I load the brush and that will help you control the amount of paint you’re using.

  17. @Jesusworshipper4eva My first thought is to put less paint on the -palette. But generally the reason one uses too much paint is by not knowing how to load the brushes properly. For example, a fan brush really paints on the tips of the hairs. Yet I’ve seen way too many students cake the paint onto the brush all the way to the metal ferrule. So pay close attention to how I load the brush and that will help you control the amount of paint you’re using.

  18. Vidhya says:

    are like oils but waterbased (thinned with water). That means you can make very very thick layer of them (relief-like stcruture). Watercolours are just coloured water You can also make glaze with acrylics and with watercolours you cannot. Best regards, Greg

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