Do you remember those amazing days of sitting on the beach with your loved one enjoying the scenic view of the ocean?
Wow! what an incredible time it was. Everybody’s desperately waiting to enjoy those moments again. Unfortunately, this global pandemic has locked everyone into their homes. But don’t worry you won’t have to wait for months to enjoy those moments again because we’ve brought the best ocean inspired pours from our Facebook group Acrylic Pouring.
We’re sure that these pours will not only bring back those remarkable memories but they’ll also inspire your own ocean paintings. Check out some of our other ocean related tutorials:
Now, let’s take a look at the ocean inspired pours created by the outstanding artists who have gone above and beyond to limits to inspire others.
Seas of Summer
by Scuff Scotch
I was very inspired to do an ocean-related picture and had to figure out a good way to make what I wanted work. I mixed floetrol and acrylic paint as I usually would for all the blues and blacks I used in the picture, however when I mixed the white, I made sure to make it especially thin and watered down.
I did a flip cup with the thicker colors mentioned, then poured white around that and used a scraper tool to push all the thin white on top of the rest of the paint. After that, I just used a torch and it worked perfectly to get that ocean effect!
Click Here and find Scuff on Instagram if you want to see more interesting pours from her.
Don’t have Instagram? Well, you can find her on Twitter as well.
by Julie Cutts
Here is What Julie Says about this pour:
“Seaglass” an acrylic flip cup pour using glue and water as my pouring medium and treadmill silicone for cells. I mixed my paints a little thinner for this pour, layered the paint in cups, and flipped them onto my canvas. I tilted the canvas to get the surface covered, then torched lightly to bring the cells up.
You can Follow Julie on Youtube
Love Bridges Worlds
By Linda King
This is a 6 flip cup pour with blue and white alternating layers in each cup(bottom layer blue, white, blue, top white). Each cup used a different hue of blue from light to darker.
After flipping each cup I would pull the cup toward me to help drag the paint into the elongated layers on the canvas, then tilted to give the layers a sense of undulating movement. There is a drop of silicone in each of the blue colors but not the white!
Deep Sea Coral
By Bobbi Willmer
It was part of this series called “Treasure Falls”. Many comments compared to the artist Gustav Klimt. The technique used was a swipe with a damp paper towel. I used floetrol and a bit of Liquitex gloss medium and varnish.
Find Bobbi on Facebook
By Eric Thé
“I actually just started painting 5 weeks ago. It’s called a jellyfish. The jellyfish is painted over 2 acrylic swipes. This piece has been sold.”
Eric’s publishing his work on Instagram as well.
By Sheila Eichele
A few Words by Sheila:
“Ring pour with hand-painted freehand jellyfish.
I used 3 colors all mixed with glue and water. White, cobalt blue, and aqua blue.
I layer my cup with several layers. That gives it the fine lines.”
Find Sheila on Facebook.
by Ryan Van Winkle
This ocean inspired pour is an incredible dream that will definitely come true. In fact, you can use it as an inspiration to plan your next trip after everything gets back to normal.
We hope we’ve added some value to your life with these ocean inspired pours. If you’re an art lover and want to explore the artwork of some amazing artists, why don’t you come join our Facebook Group? We bet you’d see lots of amazing pours there.
It’s time to say goodbye because we need to find more interesting Acrylic Pours for you. Have a Great Day!
Here’s a couple more tutorials you can check out:
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.