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Pantone Color of the Year 2019 Announced!

What Do Artists Say into the Pantone Color of the Year 2019?

In the Ribbons of Sargent

Sunsets in all their colorful glory are a prominent section of Monet’s oeuvre. Where sunsets are, living color will surely be. Just examine the peaches, oranges, and pinks that guild his haystacks and nearly seem to burn off in the shadows of them also.
As stated by the Pantone media release the decision reflects a shift in our collective way of seeing: Instagram. Smartphone cameras would be the lens through which we see the world now, which way of viewing is both documented and shared via social media. In the media release, Leatrice Eiseman, executive director of the Pantone Color Institute, comments: Color is an equalizing lens where we experience our natural and digital truths and this is particularly true for Living Coral.”

At the Landscape of Monet

Would you believe 2019 is here, artists? With it comes a new colour to reign supreme over the 365 days of the year. Yes, that’s right. Last year Ultra Violet was Pantone’s color of the year. But what will be the Pantone Color of the Year 2019?
Living Coral is a color that bridges the digital and natural worlds. But how do artists use the colour?

Living Coral in Art

And then a series of beautiful molten orange. Sargent loved to play in colour and he does it with these simple, powerful results here. Mentally

Grainstack (Sunset) by Claude Monet
As we settle into a Living Area state of mind, let us look at the way this colour has been used by painters throughout history. Enjoy these highlights! Get inspired to use Living Coral hues in your next art piece! And make sure to exploit the power of your own intuitive response to colour, form, and figures with Betsy Dillard Stroud as your guide in the latest Intuitive Art Explorations Kit (also available for immediate access as an electronic kit).
Pantone color of the year 2019
Follow along with Desmond O’Hagan because he shows how to
This is one of my favorite Schiele figures, mostly because of its contorted, hard pose of this figure and her peekaboo eyecatching. But the orange-of-many-shades drapery of her apparel is definitely memorable too. It also lends a playfulness to the job which may otherwise have gone missing.
See how the skin tones in Degas’ Woman Combing Her Hair possess a rosy glow…or if we say that a living coral glow? If you’re after the exact same color, look close and remember how combining colors is what’s going to get you there.

Woman Combing Her Hair by Edgar Degas

In the Flower Beds of Van Gogh

Woman Combing Her Hair by Edgar Degas
If you create a point to appear, you will find living coral colours in many of Van Gogh’s landscapes and flower paintings. In his peach tree flowering in Arles. From the flower beds of Holland, and at the flowering gardens that he depicted that are a riot of colour.

From the Rosy Glow of Degas’ Pastels

Make a copy of this painting

At the Drapery of Egon Schiele

Try to remove the living coral” decoration. It’s that stroke against the otherwise beautiful neutrals that energize the whole work.

Head of a Capri Girl by John Singer Sargent

Kneeling Female in Orange Dress by Egon Schiele

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Flower Beds in Holland by Vincent Van Gogh
For full coverage of the introduction, see our sister website PrintMag.com for color maven Jude Stewart’s article on the Living Coral colour choice for and why the Pantone top creative thinkers chosen this premium colour above all others.
Head of a Capri Girl by John Singer Sargent

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