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WARD.LOCK&TYLER,WARWICK HOUSE PATERNOSTER ROW.
J. u KMrdiihi.u & C. Lo.idou.
Lxi I (f e c
DIRECTIONS FOR COLOURING THE PICTURES.
THE practice of picture-colouring is as easy as it is pleasant
and instructive. A little patience and a neat little box of water-
colours are all we require. Our painted models are before us,
face to face with the outline which we have to fill in, with tints
imitated as carefully as we can from the originals provided for us.
How are we to set about our pleasing task ? In the simplest
way possible. In the first place we need a colour-box, containing
the following colours :-Blue, light red, dark red, yellow, green,
violet, flesh, brown, and black. Very well: just nine ordinary
colours, to be obtained in a box from any artists' colourman or
from most stationers for one shilling. In this shilling box will also
be found at least three camel's-hair brushes. Mind in purchasing
the shilling box of water-colours to select one which is sold under
the approval of the Society of Arts; all these boxes are excellent,
and not many years since, we could not obtain so good a box of
paints for five times the shilling we now-a-days pay.
Well, we have taken our first step; we are now the happy
possessors of a box of colours and the necessary number of brushes.
We next set before us a tumbler of clean water. Thus we have the
colours and the water wherein to mix them at hand. Now we
want something to hold our colours when mixed with water.
There is no difficulty about this; just a few clean saucers will
answer our purpose perfectly. So far all is plain. We now open
our book on the table, take our largest camel-hair brush, dip it in
the tumbler, and take up as much water as it will hold. When
we have as much water in the saucer as would fill a teaspoon we
take up the colour we want to use-say the flesh colour, for the
arms and faces of our subjects-and, holding the little cake on
edge, rub it into the water until we get the tint we require. In
order to judge whether we have the right shade of colour we take
up some in a brush and paint a stroke or two on a piece of
blank paper, which we have placed at our right hand. If the tint
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Colours to be used: Blue, Light Red, Dark Red, Yellow, Green, Violet, Flesh, Light Brown, and Dark Brown.
LITTLE RIED RIDING IHOOD.
is lighter than that in the coloured picture we must rub down
some more colour, to make it deeper in tone; if it is deeper we
must make it lighter by adding a little clean water from our
And so we proceed, colour after colour, until we have com-
pletely filled up the blanks in the outlined drawing, in the closest
imitation of the coloured one. We must be clean and tidy in our
work, and never use a brush for more than one colour at a time.
If we require to change our colour we must wash our brush well
before we use it; we must also change the water in our tumbler
as often as it gets discoloured. The object of our keeping our
brushes clean and changing our water is to get bright, clear
colouring in our work. There is another important matter
which we must keep in our minds-that is, never to overload
our brushes with colour. We may avoid this by just turning the
charged brush gently round on the edge of the saucer before we
begin to lay on the tint. If we take up too much colour at a
time we are apt to smudge our work.
In painting in the tints we must be careful to follow the
outlines of the drawing. Careless smearing of the colours over
the paper will spoil our work, and, instead of a pretty picture,
we shall produce only an unsightly smudge.
If we look carefully at our coloured model we shall perceive
that in certain places the shades of tint, though of the same
colour as other parts, are deeper in body. We must be sure to
note this difference, and to copy it by making our rubbed-down
colours in the saucer deeper, and, so to say, stronger.
In painting we must use our small brushes for filling up the
smaller outlines, and our larger brushes for the broader portions
of the picture. When our picture has become thoroughly dry we
may go carefully over the shaded parts with a little gum, which
will enhance the effect of our work very much.
The best and most experienced artists are fond of saying that
colour is the sunshine of art. If we are careful and attentive in
our task we shall be enabled to appreciate and derive pleasure
from this charming remark.
BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED BOOKS FOR CHILDREN.
SCAr ,LLY EDITED AND WELL PRINTED.
rE18Sn WARD, LOCK, and TYLER have much pleasure in calling the attention of the Public and the Trade generally to lie New Lists of
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ingWmeintepepered with newer and equally att l iYe matter. It has been the constant endeavour of the Publishers to combine in these Series
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tULAR CHIL ENl'S TOY-BOOKS OF THE DAY.
Price One Shilling each.
THE WARWICK HOUSE TOY BOOKS.
15.-THE NURSERY PICTURE GALLERY AND CHILD'S OWN
PIC'IWRE COLOUR BOOK. c.ianinig a 8enes of Six Charming Putures for the
Nursry ileaunifidly pnuatel by KiI.Nasui ms'each subject bhaing bee especially
chosen on acconat of its autratlilvenes for L'hildlren. They are so well executed that
they will re.a.t the trouble and expennu of mountiur. varnishinr. andl racing,
obtaining by this neieans, ,t a very small c.Ot. a Set of Pictures worthy to adortn the
walls of any Nurwsry II also contains tie annle Pictures printed ii Outline, with
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O1.--MASTER MOUBIE'S SUPPER PARTY, Showing how when Puss
is Away the Mice will Play With imustimsiing Illuitrtlions, executed by gosnaIr lm
in his best style.
in his et Also in the ame Series.
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3. CHOI.'E NURSEsI s ONGS. 10. THaCHILULBN'S PiTIruuBA.LP ABEr.
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5. Nuasaru TALES ANU SiOlrFS. 12. TuH NAUOHTu PUPrPIS.
6. PopuL sA RHYNTESs& Pt Rrl ROIFS. 13. A B C OF ANIMALS AND BIRDS.
7. ADYNsirasm irTH ANIAaS. 14. A B- or Ptrry C'ouNTBt SCrENs.
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ROBIm.,.: ". ". *65. GREEDY BEN, the Naughty Boy
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WaEN. got None.
PF Tai CowncA OAr. 60. Oon MoraER HuBBAnD.
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7 Co:' Rouna. 13. NAUOHTr CHICKENs.
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5(. ALADDIN AND THE WONDERFUL 61 JsCK Tru GIANT KILLED.
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The whole compiled from Writers Old and New, and wrought into a
BY JOHN TILLOTSON.
Illustrated by Engravings from Gustave Dor6 and others.
-- I -