Fast Drying Oil Paints + Blue Jay in Oils Demo | Summary of Information Related to quick dry oil paint

by Alex Tran

Are you looking for information related to this quick dry oil paint? see Fast Drying Oil Paints + Blue Jay in Oils Demo in this article.

Fast Drying Oil Paints + Blue Jay in Oils Demo | News quick dry oil paint Latest

Let’s See

Also you can see more quick dry oil paint related information by aggregate here.

Fast Drying Oil Paints + Blue Jay in Oils Demo and images related to this quick dry oil paint.

Fast Drying Oil Paints + Blue Jay in Oils Demo

Fast Drying Oil Paints + Blue Jay in Oils Demo

quick dry oil paint and Content related to topic.

The pros and cons of using Alkyd oils, as well as tips on how to speed up the drying time for regular oils. Plus, a time lapse demo of me painting a Blue Jay! (This video is not sponsored by any of the companies mentioned.) Click “Show More” to see materials used and find more safety resources.

Bokeh in Acrylics (no air brush)-
Winter Bokeh in Colored Pencil-

Materials Used-(Affiliate)

Windsor & Newton Griffin Alkyd Oils-
M. Graham Titanium White Alkyd-Rapid Dry-
Gamblin Gamsol Odorless Mineral Spirits-
Daler-Rowney Georgian Oils (Process Cyan)-
Ampersand Canvas Texture Artist Panel-

Suggested Materials-(Affiliate)

Gamblin Solvent Free Gel-
Gamblin Fast Matte Oil Paint-
Please note: Links used in description are often affiliate links, this means I earn a small profit when someone uses my link to purchase a product. However, there is no additional charge to the person who is purchasing the product.

Other Resources-
Gamblin’s studio safety guide-
5 Steps to Safer Oil Painting by Jackson’s Art Supplies-

Let’s be pals, find me on social media!!
My print site- .

>> In addition to viewing this content you can find more information provided by us: See more here.

Tag relevant to keyword quick dry oil paint.

#Fast #Drying #Oil #Paints #Blue #Jay #Oils #Demo.

Oil,Pros and Cons To Alkyd Oils,Alkyd,Griffin oils,Griffin Alkyd Oils,Fast drying oil paints,Pros and Cons to fast drying oils,Pros and Cons,Good and Bad,Oil painting demo,Windsor & Newton,Windsor Newton,Alkyds,Studio safety,Art channel,Art,Blue jay painting,Bird art,Blue Jay,Bokeh,Oils,Gamblin,OMS,Nature art,Wildlife art,Time lapse,Painter.

Fast Drying Oil Paints + Blue Jay in Oils Demo.

quick dry oil paint.

Hope these Knowledge on this quick dry oil paint topic will be useful to you. Thank you very much for watching.

You may also like


elana Marino 26/08/2021 - 16:41

Use extra caution with paints classified as alkyd quick-drying colors. Unlike traditional oils, these contain a small amount of odorless solvent; you should not use these in a closed studio space unless you outfit that space with continuous airflow and exchange. When you use alkyd colors outdoors or in a well-ventilated studio, handle them in the same way as traditional oil paints..

Gamblin has a solvent free gel and liquid medium that are alkyd based…used to mix with oil paint to work as the alkyd oils…
Gamblin has chemically created an NON TOXIC alkyd!!! Solvent free…nontoxic…non flammable

Lydia Velarde 26/08/2021 - 16:41

Thank you for the demo and explanation of using quick drying oil paints.

Francisco Pena Arts 26/08/2021 - 16:41


Jerry's Artarama Art Supplies - Online 26/08/2021 - 16:41

WOW!! That's beautiful Shana!

Joyce Anderson 26/08/2021 - 16:41

This is a big help. Thanks. My only problem is how to have good ventilation when the outside weather is very hot or cold and flowing across my work area.

STAR 26/08/2021 - 16:41

That’s an awesome painting. Very real and I love that you kept the background the way you did!
BTW: nice touch at the end of the vid…..😂

FrankMakesMovies 26/08/2021 - 16:41

Hey there, nice work! Coincidentally, I'm working on a Blue Jay painting of my own right now. I'm also using Griffin paints (I started it a while back with some cheapo Reeves, but wasn't satisfied with the results I was getting). To your point about looking for a good oils product that will dry faster, I have a suggestion for you. I'm planning on getting myself some Lukas 1862 oil paints to give them a try. Apparently they do dry faster, but are NOT an Alkyd-based product. They contain beeswax. Do a search here on YouTube for this video: "Professional Artist Mike Rooney Chooses Lukas Professional Oil Paints". There are also some other videos here on YouTube from Mike Rooney, in which he demos this product. They are available on the Jerry's Artarama website, and are very economically priced. If I think about it, I'll drop a comment on this video once I've tried them out. As a fellow lefty, I feel like we've got to look out for each other! 😉 As for being a bird freak, if you like Blue Jays, do a search for Florida Scrub Jays. They're a little bigger, have just as pretty blue tones, and are an all around good looking bird for a painting subject. Take it easy, and happy painting!

Blue Tea Art 26/08/2021 - 16:41

Woah nice

Maria Rev 26/08/2021 - 16:41

Hi Shanna. The Georgian line are student grade and the Solvent-Free Gel does dry faster than just oils, but not as fast as Liquin. You could also try M. Graham's Walnut Alkyd Medium, which is solvent-free and non-toxic as well.

Sabine Leppanen Art 26/08/2021 - 16:41

Beautiful work, Shana! I love the blue and green palette. Good tips about painting the leaves and background details to keep the focus on the bird.

I can’t use oils because of the fumes. Have you tried Golden’s slow-drying OPEN line of acrylics? They are supposed to give a very similar experience to painting with oils. I like your style (realistic, thinner paint, glazing, etc.) and hope I can do similar work with the OPEN paints. The fast drying of acrylics had put me off so I went to coloured pencils and then watercolour (and both together).

M.D. Campbell 26/08/2021 - 16:41

This was just so impressive, on multiple levels. Just really wonderful work! 🙂

James McCormack 26/08/2021 - 16:41

Loved this video. On the Daler Rowney Georgian, yes they are student grade.

Sara Makes Art 26/08/2021 - 16:41

It was a joy watching you paint this, Shana. It makes me want to get up and paint. I've actually painted a lot of birds too. My current two paintings are of a bird, in fact. I think it's because they're literally everywhere and it's so easy to get photos of them.

I also noticed that you painted the black stripe around the blue jay's neck and then painted around that, rather than paint the base of blue in first and layer on top of that like I would do in acrylics. I'm guessing this is due to the slower drying time and therefore greater blendibility of oils. Also, if you'd painted the blue first, it would've been a whole day before you could paint over it.


Leave a Comment