Watercolour studies are an essential part of my painting process. I use photographs and pencil sketches to inform paintings also; but I find the lack of colour in drawings problematic and I feel photography unsuitable for my subject.
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My watercolour studies vary in size and in surface of paper. Sometimes pocket size that I will make out in the landscape as
apposed to making a photograph. On the other hand I often make large watercolours in the studio that are equally informative to my work as the smaller studies.
Watercolour painting offers me a very useful method of recording information quickly sometimes unexpectedly. The boundaries within watercolour painting start with the fact that they are hard to layer: unlike acrylics or oils. I find this obstacle useful it prevents me from over working a scene or a thought to more than it needs to be. I find that watercolour paintings often say more whilst being less. That’s not to say that layered oils don’t provide information, but they offer a different line of thought to the watercolours.