Artist Canvas, in rolls, pre-stretched on bars in all sizes. Linen, cotton, primed, unprimed, various brands and thicknesses. Also Stretcher Bars, Pliers,Canvas Panels,Gesso Board etc...We always offer a discount and excellent customer service.Call us for any questions regarding shipping of oversize canvas.
50-60% off Manufacturer List Prices
Winsor Newton Pre-stretched Artist Canvas. Available in Cotton and Linen and Standard width and Deep Edge width canvas.
Available in Standard Red Label and the Ultra Smooth Portrait
Available in standard cotton acrylic primed canvas and also black gesso canvas.
Seven variates to choose from. From the standard economy to the 3 inch deep canvas.
Triangle and Hexagon Stretched Canvas wraps around and is neatly tucked into a groove.
We offer Caravaggio, Artfix Linen, Fredrix,and standard Duro cotton canvas, primed and unprimed.
Canvas Panels are the inexpensive way to paint on real canvas. They are cotton or linen canvas adhered to a hard card board. The Eko canvas panels are different. They are a hard board , very rigid and durable with canvas adhered to it. They are made from recycled material and are superior in all aspects to standard canvas panels which are mainly used for practice.
There are ten sheets of medium-weight, archival quality, acid-free canvas per pad, each primed with acrylic gesso. Suitable for oils, acrylics, pastels and mixed media.
Lightweight, Medium Weight and Heavy Duty. Art Alternative, Best and Lyons Brand
This museum quality panel is coated with a smooth absorbent clay ground comparable to the clay gesso grounds used during the Renaissance. Archival, light fast, and acid free, the panels are ideal for acrylics, gouache, tempera, egg tempera, pen and inks as well as for mixed media techniques, airbrush, and collage.
Canvas in the classic proportion of the 'Golden Rectangle'
The range of gesso panels on the market today range from almost glassy smooth to very textured.Richeson spent two years in the development of our Gesso Panels,resulting in a strong warp-resistant tempered panel. These panels are coated with a high quality acrylic gesso using a two coat water fall system for the perfect lightly toothy finished surface. This surface will not separate from the panel but bonds perfectly, making it the perfect panel for all painters - professional as well as students. Buy 6 at 1.95 get 6 free.
This is real artist canvas with a repositionable adhesive on the back. You can now paint, peel and stick artwork where ever you want.
This canvas has a repositionable adhesive on the back and is thin enough to use in inkjet printers. The repositionable adhesive allows you to print, peel and stick artwork where ever you want.
The blank canvas. The empty page. As artists, this can seem more intimidating than being fully in the midst of a massive project. They don't call it Writer's Block for nothing: this is very real. The want to create, but the inability to start.
Start with Simple Tasks
One way to ease into creating is to go about your tasks as though you already have your next piece fully formed, and you are simply preparing to get started. Prime your canvas. Prepare your studio space. Maybe even mix paints on your palette. These seemingly menial tasks will trigger your brain, like the bell ringing for Pavlov's dogs, and help to jumpstart a way around the creative block.
Explore Underground Art
Sometimes, the most gratifying and inspiring experience can be looking at someone's art that isn't hanging in a gallery, or being talked about in a criticism course. Look at the street art in your area. This isn't about being a pretentious hipster, or going so far against the grain. It's about looking at creativity out of the context of your studio, or a museum, or the Internet. Take a walk and explore this art for anything: things you like, things you don't like, interesting lines, bad composition. The point is to really look at art that isn't being loaded down with expectations.
Use Your Camera
Going out on a simple photo expedition can be a nice way to jog you into creativity. Digital cameras, camera phones, and smart phones make it easy to take pictures: just delete the ones you don't want. No wasted materials, no fear at putting yourself out there for others to see. Just look and click.
Do Some Reading
There are a multitude of books on the subject of artist's block and self-limiting of creative expression, so why not pick something up and do a little of your own research? Maybe even discover a book on a technique with which you are unfamiliar; allowing yourself to be more involved with the technical aspects of art, rather than the creative, can be a nice diversion, as well as relieving any stress or pressure to create.