Woman On The Bed

Woman On The Bed  Oil Painting 

Woman On The Bed  Oil Painting

Woman On The Bed

Canvas digital painting. 16x20 inches (40x50cm).

PACKAGE INCLUDES: 1 art canvas (Framed or Frameless), 1 set of acrylic paint, 1 set of brushes (including 3)

DIY OIL PAINTING : This digital painting kit is not finished and needs to be painted by yourself to make you feel like a painter.

Digital painting has a strong decorative and unique artistic charm.

It is perfect for home decoration, best gift for your friends or family.

Product description

Size: Framed | Color: Picture 1

These kits include the following:

1.Canvas art with text (framed or unframed, please choose)

2. Paint, the paint is non-toxic, safe, and can be used without adding water.

3. Clean the brush when you change to another color.

4. Detailed map, you can follow it to draw.


Made of canvas material, it is durable and will not mold or warp.

Suitable for bedrooms, study, hallways, living rooms, etc.

You can decide the spin based on your personal preferences or the number of spins.

Digital painting has a strong decorative and unique artistic charm.

Completing a painting can give people a sense of accomplishment and confidence.

Match the number of canvases and the graphics on the canvas to fill the paint.

Paint Brush- Woman On The Bed

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Healthy digital pigments, high color rendering, bright colors.

The paint can be colored directly without the need for water.

The image coverage is strong, and if there is an error during the painting process, the correct color can be covered.

The paint is easy to dry. When not in use, cover it. If the paint is too dry, add 1-2 drops of water and mix well. Remember not to be too much.

The drawing box corresponds to the number on the canvas, and the unmarked painting corresponds to the shaded part of the canvas.


Numbered by color and completed one by one.

Brush the brush every day when changing or changing colors.

We provide enough paint to use and not waste in case of paint shortage.

About Oil Painting

Oil painting is the process of painting with pigments bound to oil. The artist can make oil paintings or buy them from art supply stores. Common oils used in oil paints are linseed oil, poppy seed oil, walnut oil, and safflower oil. Different oils allow different drying times and if the paints contain resin, you will get a glossy finish. Oil paints are prized among artists because the longer drying times allow the artist to manipulate the paint at a later time. Before getting started with the 25 Oil Painting Techniques, learn to unleash your artistic creativity by finding and developing your own personal creativity and visual expression according to his strengths and interests.

Before you start painting, make sure you have the proper supplies.


Easel (you can also place your canvas on a table)

Gesso / Acrylic paint (to prepare your canvas)


Oil paints

Different sizes of brushes.

Palette knife

Paint thinner, turpentine, or linseed oil

Rags or towels

Paint Brush- Woman On The Bed

25 Oil Painting Techniques You Must Master

1) Color blocking. Lock in color with diluted brush strokes following the contours of an object. This allows you to define the edges of the object without using thicker paint. The key is to outline the edges of the object with the same colors that will be used inside.

2) Instant background. You can use a painted background as a base for your painting. Use diluted paint applied in small strokes. Sketch or draw over this base color for an instant background.

3) Transparency. When showing the transparency of an object in paint, apply opaque colors on top of transparent colors.

4) Using layers. Oil paint allows the artist to paint and completely cover other layers of paint as long as they are dry. If you plan to use multiple coats, start with thinner coats of paint in lighter colors. Work your way slowly towards thicker layers and darker colors.

5) Intensify the colors. Thin the paint in several stages to create a contrast that intensifies the colors. Different densities of the same color can be used to better define the shape. When using this technique, save the background color for last. The diluted surface of the background contrasts with the denser surface of the object.

6) Contrasting colors. Contrast the colors of your piece to create a three-dimensional feel.

7) White paint. On monochrome subjects you can add volume and relief by emphasizing white tones. To do this, apply thick white paint over the base color. Don't brush the white paint on the object too much. Brush marks and shadows should be easy to see.

8) Chiaroscuro. Chiaroscuro is one of the oldest oil painting techniques to give volume to an object. It focuses on the movement of light across the surface of the object through the contrast of light and dark. When using this technique, the shadows should be completely black and it is best to use a neutral background color. Learn more about chiaroscuro in famous works with this art history course on art from the Renaissance to the 20th century.

9) Value of brush strokes. Brush strokes can also define the volume and shape of an object. Use your brush as you would a pencil. Apply different colors of paint as you would with colored pencils.

10) Coal lines. Use charcoal lines behind an object to reinforce its shape and give it dimension.

11) Saturated color. Using saturated colors is the most direct way to add shape and volume. To use this technique, saturate the color as much as possible in the areas of the subject that are not illuminated.

12) Brush stroke size. Different sizes of brush strokes can be used to define and differentiate planes, masses, objects and different areas of the painting. Try experimenting with longer strokes, short strokes, and even tiny dots. In general, smaller brush strokes will represent closer objects in the foreground.

13) Irregularities in the paint mix. Add a textual effect to your painting by leaving streaks of color in your paint mix. These irregularities can add interest to your piece.

14) Foliage. When painting foliage, your brush strokes can represent leaves. Vary the shades of the leaves by adding more or less diluted paint. Learn more about painting foliage with this plein air painting course.

15) Pointillism. To give your painting an impressionistic look, try using this pointillism technique. It consists of systematically applying small amounts of paint throughout the canvas to achieve a uniform and continuous texture.

16) Informal brushstrokes. Try to use informal brush strokes that don't follow a pattern and run in different directions. These strokes should cover the canvas with fluid bunches of color. This technique can be used with both thick and thin paint.

17) Unrepresentative brushstrokes. Use a brush stroke free of rendering obligations. This means that the strokes can come out of the lines of the object being defined. The strokes will create the drawing and the color at the same time.

18) Smooth texture. Create a soft feel to your object with fuzzy and uneven brush strokes. Try rubbing the brush against the holder to get a fluffy texture.

19) Transparent glass. To suggest the consistency of crystal or clear glass, keep your paint color pure and add strategic contrast. Add the dark contrasting colors last to suggest density.

20) Metal. To create the shiny metal effect, you need to contrast black with white. Paint the darker areas of the object with diluted black and then apply some diluted white along the black strokes to blend. Apply touches of pure white at the end to bring out reflections on the metal.

21) Monochrome. Try creating a monochrome painting. Choose a color based on the wide variety of shades you can make. The different intensities of the color will be determined by the dilution of the paint.

22) Cold colors. Try to work only with cool colors like greens, grays, and blues. Use just a little warm colors to create a counterpoint to the piece.

23) Complementary colors. The main complementary colors are yellow and purple, blue and orange, red and green. When these colors are mixed together they create grays, but when they are side by side they create a stark contrast. Consider using complementary colors in your work.

24) Skin. Human skin does not have a specific color. The artist uses combinations and different harmonies of colors to create human flesh. Try to mainly use warmer colors with a hint of cool colors to achieve this look.

25) Shadows of the landscape. When painting shadows on landscapes, use cool colors like blues, purples, purples, and grays. If you are interested in learning more about oil painting, continue your education with a class on oil painting techniques and color theory.

Woman On The Bed

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