We gathered some awesome pink pours from our Facebook Group Acrylic Pouring. Pink can sometimes be a tricky color to use right, but hopefully these paintings will inspire you on how you can use it effectively.
For those of you new to pouring (or who need a refresher) check out our in-depth guides below:
So, without any further ado, let’s take a look at the pink pour paintings that can give you a warm fuzzy feeling.
by Julie Cutts
Julie is a marvelous artist. No matter whether it’s about coasters or flowers, Julie always stands out among others. She’s an active member of the group and gets plenty of appreciation for her work.
Julie’s comments about this pink pour painting:
I really love how using only two colors, pink and purple, can create so many other colors, just by adding black and white. White creates subtle colors while black makes the bright colors pop.
You can follow Julie on Youtube if you’re interested in knowing how she makes these beautiful paintings.
The Pink Garden
by Margaret Joseph
Here is what Margaret says about this painting:
I have always found inspiration for painting from flowers as they are so beautiful. My own garden provides me with plenty of ideas at different times of the year.
by Mitzu Mi
Here is what Mitzu says about this post:
This painting was inspired by spectroscopy and heartbeat EKG. Each peak symbolizes our daily thrives through the random noise that tries to defocus us. The painting is meant to remind us that at the end of the day we make it, we thrive. With the creation of this painting, I also hoped to bring the “tickled pink feeling” the feeling of joy, accomplishment, and thrive to the viewers.
You can follow Mitzu on Facebook and see other pieces of art.
by Mike Martin
I don’t typically work with pink that often, I was inspired by Paris. I was in the process of doing some skyline pieces and this was the backdrop for my Paris piece. It’s one of my favorites I’ve done.
Daniela’s thoughts about this painting:
Pink is the color of universal love. This sweet color represents friendship, affection and it always brings harmony and inner peace. These are the reasons why I was inspired to create a Pink Pour piece.
by Bobbi Willmer
Bobbi says it was his first attempt on flowers with a balloon and it went pretty well.
You can follow her on Facebook and see more of her work.
by Karla Nathan
Believe it or not, this started as a multi pastel and black swipe to use up all of my leftovers today. It soon became a grey blob of boring. I thought I’d add pink over the top, it looked like a wad of gum dropped on a sidewalk. Next thing I know, I’m swirling the pink into a rose with a stick and some white.
We’ve collected these pink or paintings from our Facebook group and they’re pretty impressive. You can also join our group and start publishing your artwork there. If you’re already a member and want to be featured in our upcoming blog, just keep posting your beautiful paintings and we’ll reach out to you.
After being told in high school that she was so bad at art that she should switch to another subject, Deby didn’t paint again for 35 years. Then a stroke released a new wave of creativity and she began exploring with dot painting, abstract and eventually acrylic pouring, and at last the joy of working with color returned. You don’t need ‘talent’ to be an acrylic pouring artist – just enthusiasm, some basic instruction, and a willingness to try, fail and try again. Paint along with her and learn from her many mistakes, and you’ll soon make great art together.