Celebrate National Craft Month by participating in the Art Abandonment movement, where artists leave random works of art in public spaces to inspire and delight others.
Artist Lee Hammond discusses ways to create accurate drawings, including using the grid method, a plumb line, and the controversial projector.
I got serious about art in College, although I have been exposed to it all my life. I come from a creative family of architects and artists, and graduated from the Art Center College of Design with a BFA. Art has been my only source of income since graduating the ACCD. I only sell...
It stands to reason that the more you do something, the better you’ll get. Writing stories, playing music, and drawing/painting are the first three examples that come to my mind. For today’s newsletter, I’ve invited Patti Mollica, a workshop teacher for GOLDEN Artist Colors, to share the reasons that she paints daily so that...
Read how one art student proved that "it's possible to have an awesome life, but it's up to ourselves to do it."
Jason Rowles's work is featured in Watercolor Artist, where you can learn more about how his "meticulous and sensitive rendering elicits poetry from deserted industrial buildings and graffiti-covered walls." In this "Burning Questions" exclusive, the artist takes us further behind-the-scenes.
Have you ever received negative feedback or criticism of your art? Lee Hammond advises how to accept it and turn it around to your advantage.
There’s something satisfying about making a mark, and when you learn how to use your tools of the trade, your world opens up to new possibilities.
“The subject of Ray is my brother,” says Debra Carr. “At the time, he was living with me as he convalesced from serious back surgery. I had painted members of my family in the past, but painting Raymond turned out to be different, somehow more intense and intimate."
Lee Hammond shares her tried-and-true way of keeping creativity within emotional reach so that you can overcome artist's block, no matter what's stopping you.