Exhibition 36: Mixed Media Demonstrations + Explorations by Susan Tuttle

By Susan Tuttle

Come within for an awesome digital artwork convey that includes 36 inspiring artists. There's anything for everybody at this paintings expo. even if you must sharpen digital-imaging abilities, make your individual jewellery or hearken to the tales at the back of provocative works, you're absolute to locate lots to maintain you busy—all incorporated with the cost of admission.

Amidst a full-color banquet in your eyes, you will:

Discover how one can flip your artwork "mistakes" into significant creations

Sit in on mixed-media demonstrations, guiding you thru innovations for layering, moving, changing and more

Be brought to the works and thought of 36 artists, together with: Lisa Falzon, Sheri Gaynor, Claudine Hellmuth, Katie Kendrick, Deryn Mentock, Karen Michel, Ted Orland, Izabella Pierce, Richard Salley, Suzanne Simanaitis, Roben-Marie Smith, Jonathan Talbot and plenty of more!
Take on inventive demanding situations to push your art-making into new instructions

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Divide the remainder in half and roll each into a tube to create arms. 7 Starting just above the pant line, attach an arm to each side by poking directly into the body. 3 Stretch and wrap one-half of the pink wool around the upper half of the body and poke into place, folding the top over and poking along the fold to make a clean line. MAKING THE NOSE AND EYES 8 Take half of the remaining white wool and roll into a ball to create a nose. 9 Poke the nose into the bottom of the face, shaping it into an oval.

While he wants to be a ranger and protect the woods from danger, he’s equally happy sacked out on your bookshelf. For this project, you’ll layer color over an L-shaped body and then add features to give him a ferociously cute look. 25 oz/7 g dark gray wool (for the back and head, ears, tail, and arms) Scraps of black wool (for the nose, eyes, and claws) MAKING THE BODY 1 Take one-half of the white wool and roll it tightly into a tube. Then, use the felting needle to poke the wool repeatedly until it becomes smooth, but leave the roving loose on one end.

Be sure it adheres firmly. 5 cm in diameter. Repeat to attach the remaining felt balls to fully cover the top and sides of the body. Leave a space on the top of the body for the head and leave the underside completely uncovered. If your sheep has any bare spots, make and attach a few more wool balls. MAKING THE LEGS 7 8 Gently work the wool into a tube shape, leaving the roving loose on one end. 9 Repeat steps 8 and 9 to make three more legs the same size and shape, leaving the roving loose on one end and ­adding white wool to the bottom section to form the hooves.

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