Brown is a versatile color that gives many possible applications, but you may not always be able to find it in your art supplies. It can possible by mixing up a variety of primary colors such as red, blue, and yellow.
The process to Make Brown Paint
1. Squeeze a small amount of each color onto your mixing surface
Add red, blue, and yellow paints close together on your palette. The exact amount you use will be depending on how much brown paint you need in your painting. Making brown color from primary colors is easy to get by adding the right quantity of colors into the palette.
2. Blend colors together thoroughly
Drag the tip of a palette knife into the inner edges of all three paints to pull them to the center. Then slide the flat bottom surface over the paints in a circular motion, moderately working your way outward to pick up more and more of each color.
If you are working with watercolors, oil sticks, or a similar medium layer your primary color on the top of one another in light coats until you obtain the desired color, creamy, and rich brown.
3. Add a tip of white to give your brown more depth
Now it’s time to add the base to your brown shade, dab white paint until it disappears finally. Be careful not to add too much or just add 1/3 or less of the amount of your total quantity.
4. Blend blue with orange and get brown
You can use a little less blue than orange as it should make up no more than 35-40% of the total color on your palette. The bluer you put, more of a powdery, or use ruddy browns to bring sun-drenched or rustic features to life.
5. Stir yellow into purple until you get brown on your palette
When you start blending the color you will notice a tinge of dirty brown begins to appear. Keep adding the traces of yellow until you get the particular color you are looking for. You can also get a variety of brown hues ranging from a rose-tinted stoney color to a sandy desert tone that depends on how much amount of yellow you are adding to it.
6. Mix the side amount of red with green to get brown
Layer the red at first and continue adding and mixing as needed to darken the color. Mixing green with red tends to result in an earthy olive-brown at one extreme and a warm burnt-orange at the other side. to get the true color of brown your mixture should be roughly 33-40% red.