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The VAN EYCK SECRET, REMBRANDT'S MEDIUM, RUBENS PINE TAR RESIN page contents: 1. the van eyck secret medium for oil painting 2. rembrandt did not add burnt plate oil to his oil painting medium 3. rubens thixotropic oil painting ...
The VAN EYCK SECRET, REMBRANDT'S MEDIUM, RUBENS PINE TAR RESIN RUBENS’ ‘LOST’ THIXOTROPIC OIL MEDIUM REVEALEDby Louis R Oil Painting With Calcite Sun Oil Safety And Permanence Without Hazardous Solvents Resins Varnishes And Driers Velasquez September 25th 2010Copyright2010 Louis R Velasquez all rights reserved PART ONE RUBENS’ THIXOTROPIC OIL PAINTING METHOD INTRODUCTIONPeter Paul Rubens is Europe’s most famous painter of the 17th century He was born in 1577 and died in 1640 in Northern Europe in the tradition of the FLEMISH painters Many artists and researchers have given their opinions on Rubens’ so called ‘lost’ oil painting medium This essay offers an explanation though I know ONLY Rubens knew WHAT his materials were HOW he mixed them and HOW he used them RUBENS’ EXTRAORDINARY OIL PAINTINGSRubens was able to completely finish a complex oil painting with at least three separate LAYERS OF OIL PAINT within a matter of hours The question of how he was able to do this has excited and confounded artists for centuries Since the disappearance of the Old Master studios in the late 18th century artists have sought Rubens’ ’ lost oil painting medium‘ Famous artists such as Joshua Reynolds 17231792 and Eugene Delacroix 17981863 tried and failed as they experimented with AsphaltumBitumen Wax and mixtures of various other ingredients Famous researchers and teachers such as Charles Eastlake 17931865 and Max Doerner 18701939 also unsuccessfully tried to solve the question with experiments using resins in various mixtures In the 20th century Jacques Maroger 18841962 created the infamous Marogers Medium which is a Meguilp medium a mixture of leaded linseed oil with a spirit varnish made of mastic resin with turpentine It failed miserably as paintings made with it decomposed Maroger’s experiments inadvertently but concretely proved that Rubens did not use a soft resin MEGUILP medium RECREATION OF RUBENS’ THIXOTROPIC METHODIn my studio experiments I used three materials known to have been used by Rubens as recorded by DeMayerne 1 Pine Tree Turpentine 2 Pine Tree Balsam venice turpentine READ MORE IN MY NEW BOOK HOW RUBENS MADE HIS OIL PAINT PLEASE SEE THE DVD FOR A DEMONSTRATIONRubens made his oil paint by first grinding his dry pigments as is recorded in the De Mayerne MS READ MORE IN THE NEW BOOK OR VIEW HE DVD FINAL DETAILS AND TOUCHESRubens’ intelligent THIXOTROPIC PAINTING METHOD also allowed Rubens to add additional WET LAYERS on top within 15 to 30 minutes READ MORE VALIDITY OF MY RECREATION OF RUBENS” THIXOTROPIC METHODOnly Rubens would know how accurate my recreation of his method is I not only wanted to learn of Rubens’ method but I wanted to also prove that by using Rubens’ knowledge and procedures modern painters today could achieve the very same results as Rubens READ MOREPART TWO COMMENTS THE ENTIRE ARTICLE IS IN MY NEW BOOK COMING SOONCOMMENT 1 RUBENS‘ OIL FLAXLINSEED vs WALNUTThe question is often asked if Rubens used FlaxLinseed oil or Walnut oil The answer is simple READ MORE COMMENT 2 RUBENS‘ TWO ‘OIL OUT‘ MEDIUMSRUBENS’ THIXOTROPIC METHOD of oil painting required an ‘OIL OUT’ medium to lubricate the surface READ MORE COMMENT 3 THE OIL RUBENS‘ USEDRubens’ MAIN oil was FLAXLINSEED oil that was obtained COLD PRESSED without any additives READ MORE COMMENT 4 THE SOURCE OF RUBENS’ OILRubens lived in Flanders in Northern Europe now called Belgium It is a cold damp rainy land Rubens lived and studied READ MORE COMMENT 5 CREATIVE EXPERIMENTATION OF PAINTING MATERIALSRubens like Rembrandt Velazquez Titian and all the great masters were men of high intelligence and artistic genius READ MORE COMMENT 6 RUBENS TEACHERS AND TRADITIONSRubens 15771640 was born into the FLEMISH TRADITION and method of oil painting as perfected by Jan Van Eyck 13951441 and others READ MORE COMMENT 7 RUBENS’ PAINT CHARACTERISTICS AND EXTRAORDINARY SPEED OF PAINTING COMMENT 8 COPOLY OIL COMMENT 9 TEMPERA AS AN UNDERPAINTING FOR OIL PAINTS COMMENT 10 THIXOTROPY COMMENT 11 THE FLEMISH METHOD OF OIL PAINTING = ALLA PRIMA PAINTING ON A DRAWING ON A WHITE SURFACE COMMENT 12 THE ITALIAN VENETIAN METHOD OF OIL PAINTING = GRISAILLE UNDERPAINTING WITH COLOR LAYERS ON TOP COMMENT 13 CALCIUM CARBONATE IN OIL PAINTINGR1 It creates paint with a thick sumptuous translucent body R2 It allows use of either translucent impasto or thin transparent glazesR3 It relieves dull colors and enlivens them by its translucent property because calcium carbonate chalk mixed with oil is 98 transparent R4 It is limestone dust and creates a hard durable mixture that is like cement R5 It is a stabilizer to stop viscous oil from dripping and spreading R6 It allows an artist to paint fine lines and details that will remain as painted R7 It allows all brush strokes and marking to remain as an artist applies them R8 It accelerates the drying of the oil paint R9 It allows application of highly textured impasto paint RUBENS USE OF CHALK IS ESTABLISHED BY SCIENCE COMMENT 14 JACQUES MAROGER COMMENT 15 EMULSIONS = THE TRUE WONDER MEDIUM OF THE OLD MASTERS PART THREE FACTS REGARDING PINE TREE TARFACTS REGARDING PINE WOOD TARThis accumulation of facts presented is from Wikipedia Encyclopedia To read the articles in depth the reader may search the various topics one finds contained herein ETYMOLOGYThe Etymology of the word is important because of the fact thatPINE WOOD TAR was historically also called MASTIC This may explain the reports that RUBENS mixed MASTIC with his OIL for oil Painting Todays term Mastic refers to the SOFT MASTIC RESIN that IF MIXED with oil paint would create a soft paint Rubens knew this and would have avoided soft resin additives to his oil paint Rubens oil paint is tough and durable and his oil paintings are some of the very best preserved in Art history leading one to conclude he did not use a SOFT MASTIC RESIN SOURCES FOR ADDITIONAL RESEARCHSeveral sources describing PINE TREE TAR are available on the Internet Copyright laws prohibit my full copying but the same laws allow certain passages to be copied under the FREE USE CLAUSE Oil Painting With Calcite Sun Oil Safety And Permanence Without Hazardous Solvents Resins Varnishes And Driers I encourage the readers to read the websites for themselves httpwww maritime orgconfconfkayetar htmThis website has a lot of interesting information on the PINE TREE TAR Pine Tar History And Uses = by Theodore P KayeSee excerpts below E1 Wood tar has been used by mariners as a preservative for wood and rigging for at least the past six centuries In Sweden it was called Peasant Tar E2 Swedish tar was also called Haparanda tar E3 In 1648 the NorrlSndska TjSrkompaniet was granted sole export privileges by the King of Sweden E4 The peasants used the roots of Swedish pine trees The dale or burning ground was built of logs on a slope with a spout at the lower end of the slope The wood is covered with earth to be nearly air tight Wood is stacked on top of the dirt and allowed to burn Under the earth covering the wood became charred leaving tar and charcoal E5 Natrochem in Savannah Georgia is a supplier of Pine Tree Tar from Auson Chemical Industry Gsteborg Sweden E6 Auson makes tar mostly from ordinary pine wood and controls the amount of phenolic substances pitch water acetic acid and impurities such as soot and cellulose E7 Auson also sells limited quantities of peasant tar produced in old fashioned dales The Peasant Tar is twice the price of the normal grade and it is not usually exported E8 Pine Wood Tar is a viscous blackish brown liquid translucent in thin layers The chief constituents are volatile terpene oils neutral oils of high boiling point and high solvency resin and fatty acids The proportion of these vary in the different grades of tar also according to tree species and the part of the tree used type of carbonization oven Etc Wood tar made from stumps of the pine tree has always been recognized as the best tar However stumps are hard to find and expensive so ordinary pine wood is mostly used today Genuine Pine Tar 588General A dark colored old fashion type of pine tar obtained as a byproduct through destructive distillation of pine wood in the manufacture of charcoal Thinned with turpentine to a standard viscosity Technical dataDensity at 20oC 1 05Water content max 0 5Volatile matter max 6 0Ash content max 0 5Viscosity at 50o C approx 380 cPAcidity as acetic acid max 0 3Flash point approx 120oCThinner Turpentine Kiln burned Pine Tar 773General Golden brown pine tar produced according to the old kiln method from stumps of the pine tree Pinus Silvestris Also known as peasant made tar This type of tar is characterized by high resin content rosin acids and retene low content of pitch and high purity i e free from soot and other impurities Technical dataDensity at 20oC approx 1 05pH value approx 3 5Reaction with Ca OH2 positiveWater content approx 1Solubility soluble in ethanol ether and in fixed and volatile oils slightly soluble in water The following websites offer interesting facts about Pine Tree Tar httppinetarworld com httpwww noxudolusa comnoxudolstoreccp0catshowPineTar html This company sells two grades of Pine Tree Tar THIS IS THE COMPANY I PURCHASED MY PINE TREE TAR FROM I recommend only the highest quality KILN BURN PINE TAR Kiln Burn Pine Tar 1 QT1 LiterKiln Burned Pine tar is a pure natural product produced by the old fashioned kiln burning of pine tree stumps This type of tar is characterized by high resin content low content of pitch and high purity Kiln Burned Pine Tar is a high performance tar especially for medical purposes but also for veterinary use as well as for wood and wood preservation Common uses Shampoos soaps expectorants ointments against allergic rash psoriasis and eczema Genuine Pine Tar 1 QT1 LiterGenuine Pine Tar is produced from resinous pinewood It is used for wood preservation of cottages splint roofs boats bridges etc An old recipe is equal parts Genuine Pine Tar gum turpentine and linseed oil raw or boiled Common uses Soaps Wood products Shampoo Bats Fences Water repellent veterinary purposesEND OF ESSAY copyright 2010 Louis R Velasquez all rights reserved PART FOUR RUBENS’ THIXOTROPIC METHOD THE RUBENS DVD is now available on AMAZON and all online bookstoresThe DVD has two NON TOXIC recipes and two TOXIC recipes DVD TABLE OF CONTENTSPart 1 Rubens and PTTRPart 2 The PTTR monotone recipesPart 3 CSO a 21st century advancementPart 4 CSOCasein TemperaPart 5 Old Master proceduresPart 6 Research notes 1 Espeso a new oil out medium based on Rubens 2 PTTR experiments3 The DeMayerne manuscript brief details4 Ernst Van De Wetering Rembrandt expert brief note5 Scientific proof of Rubens use of Chalk and Protein6 more
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