Date(s) - Tuesday, Feb 23, 2021
6:30 pm - 8:30 pm
Classes will be offered via Zoom Meeting, a free online audio-visual platform.
The cost is $78 per series for the public and $70.20 per series for Botanical Gardens members.
Find inspiration in nature around you, photos you love or from a photo the teacher supplies. Work on your own watercolor painting from start to finish with help from an expert every step of the way. This series will take you on a creative journey to recreate and enhance an image of your choice. This class is suitable for anyone 16 and older with some previous watercolor painting experience who would like to move beyond the basics. Two-hour classes taught by Deanna Weinholtz. In order to maintain the safest environment possible, classes will be offered via Zoom Meeting, a free online audio-visual platform.
All adult classes and workshops are recorded and are available for one week after the class. Therefore, if you miss a class, you will have one week to catch up on the class at your convenience. Review our class information and procedures for more information.
This is a great class to learn several different techniques to create several different varieties of trees. Using wet in wet and wet in dry watercolor we will experiment with a Palette knife, credit card, sponge, toothbrush, spray bottle and a variety of brushes to create birch trees, oak trees and many others!
February 2 – Techniques to create texture will be introduced and demonstrated. Students will begin experimenting with these techniques and begin their painting of a birch tree.
February 9 – A variety of trees are demonstrated and students will start creating their own variety of trees. Paint glazing is begun on students’ birch tree painting.
February 16 – More tree varieties are demonstrated and students experiment on their own. Students will start splattering, throwing paint, adding texture and interest to their birch tree painting after a demonstration of these techniques.
February 23 – Final tree varieties demonstrated and students experiment on their own. Final glazing added to birch paintings. Any remaining questions answered.