How to Paint

Course No. 7827
Professor Ricky Allman, MFA
University of Missouri–Kansas City
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4.3 out of 5
65 Reviews
81% of reviewers would recommend this product
Course No. 7827
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What Will You Learn?

  • How to use value, texture, color, perspective, and other tools to achieve amazing effects.
  • Explore both the technical and intuitive elements of painting.
  • Understand why color itself is less important than other components, like value, contrast, and context.
  • How to select brushes, surfaces, and other elements of painting and figure out which ones work for your style.
  • Expand your learning with our How to Paint Facebook group here.

Course Overview

Since the earliest days of human society, we have been painters. Lining ancient cave walls, the oldest known paintings in the world date back over 50,000 years. Despite the fact that painting is such an integral part of human civilization, many people feel intimidated by the medium. Perhaps the intimidation stems from the knowledge that some of the greatest works took years (or even a lifetime) to complete. Or maybe it’s the more technical aspects of painting that holds would-be artists back—the dozens of brush types, the unpronounceable pigments, the unfamiliar terms like chiaroscuro and grisaille. For these reasons and numerous others, painting can feel like an inaccessible art form. And yet, many people joyfully painted as children—who doesn’t smile when remembering the tactile thrill of fingerpainting or those little watercolor palettes of primary colors in elementary school?

Like drawing, creative writing, or musical performance, the ability to paint is a skill that can be learned and refined over time, by anyone. In the 24 lessons of How to Paint, taught by award-winning artist and professor Ricky Allman of the University of Missouri–Kansas City, you will get the art school experience from the very first demonstration. Not only will you learn how to select your tools and apply techniques, but you will also develop the visual skills and muscle memory that make painting an infinitely adaptable form of artistic expression. From understanding your painting surface and which brushes to use to utilizing reference images and learning the proper way to layer oil paint, you will join Professor Allman as he leads you step by step through hands-on demonstrations, with clear, illuminating explanations supported by numerous helpful graphics.

As you move through the lectures and follow Professor Allman’s tutorials, you will:

  • Become familiar with a variety of surfaces and discover how to choose what will work for you;
  • Learn how to use value, texture, color, perspective, and other tools to achieve amazing effects;
  • Compare and contrast working with oil paints and acrylic paints;
  • Explore both the technical and intuitive elements of painting;
  • Understand how to select subjects and compose elements; and
  • Look at different ways to approach painting still life, portraits, landscapes, and more.

Tools of the Trade

The sheer volume of implements and accessories available to a painter can be overwhelming. A variety of surfaces, easels, brushes, paints, pigments, thinners, mediums, and much more are widely available in a range of qualities and prices. So where do you start with so many choices? Professor Allman begins by helping you narrow your options from this plethora of materials so you can get started, beginning by looking at basic surfaces, the most essential brush types, and how to keep yourself from getting overwhelmed by limiting your color palette.

A crucial, often overlooked, aspect of painting is that painting is actually a very physical art form that requires the painter to learn new ways to move as well as new ways to see. To truly paint freely and with confidence, you must break certain habits and develop new ones. For example, since many of us are so used to writing, when you first pick up a brush to paint, you may be inclined to limit your motion to your hands. Painting, however, requires not just your fingers, but your wrist, elbow, and even shoulder to achieve the most expressive brushstrokes and to widen your visual field beyond the minute movements of your hands. Professor Allman shows you more than just how to approach the physical side of painting, including how to practice it regularly to build your skills, relax your approach, and enhance your repertoire of movements.

Other tools and techniques may be less tangible. Important to remember is that no painter works in a vacuum; thousands of painters have come before you. Their influence is not just inspiration, but also serves as a valuable tool for you to learn technique and to exercise your own skills. In the past, copying the work of masters was one of the primary ways apprentice artists learned their trade. While you will not copy other artists directly, these lectures feature a sampling of images from painters across the centuries. You will see items from nameless portraitists of the ancient world to the artists that have defined entire artistic movements, as well contemporary artists working today and pieces from Professor Allman’s own portfolio—all of which allow you to see technique in action and to enhance your appreciation of the painting tradition.

Master the Fundamentals

There are many techniques to master in painting that are specific to the medium, yet just as important are the visual tools that are intrinsic to visual art in general: value, composition, color theory, perspective, and more. Throughout the lessons, you will engage with—and continually refinehe foundational skills that will allow you to create dynamic images, from initial sketches all the way through to your finished piece.

You will begin your first forays into painting with acrylic paints and a few basic brushes, adding to your toolkit as you progress. After you have experimented with various techniques and have become comfortable with them, you will then move on to exploring the somewhat more challenging (though very rewarding) medium of oil paint, broadening both your range of tools and your repertoire of skills over the course of each lesson. Critcally important to the skill of painting is the ability to make artistic choices. Professor Allman walks you through the crucial decisions you will need to make that allow you to create the work that matches your vision.

Rules Are Meant to Be Broken

Before Picasso started rearranging his subjects into the experimental, two-dimensional abstractions of cubism he is best known for, he was a classically trained artist rooted in a realistic tradition. While it is true that you can start out painting in whatever manner or style you choose, it certainly helps to master the rules first—so you can break them with skill and confidence later.

As you follow along with his demonstrations, Professor Allman debunks some common misconceptions and reveals the immense range of possibilities you can discover through painting, exploring:

  • Why the Golden Ratio is not the only, and sometimes not the best, tool for composition;
  • When using a brush the “wrong” way—pushing paint rather than pulling it—can achieve unique (but hard to control) effects;
  • How a strong technical understanding of perspective can help create fantastical spaces in your work as well as realistic ones;
  • Why color itself is less important than other components, like value, contrast, and context; and
  • How surface texture can alter the visual experience of a painting, even though the viewer doesn’t actually “feel” the texture physically.

Join In an Illustrious Tradition

How to Paint immerses you in the painting process from start to finish, with step-by-step demonstrations in every lesson. Professor Allman’s years of experience as an artist and teacher enable him to provide the perfect introduction to an immense artistic tradition, infusing each session with passion and humor, so even the most technical and traditional methods become fun and approachable under his guidance. Though aimed primarily at beginners, this course offers an insider’s look at technique and offers methods and approaches that can help experienced painters elevate and expand existing skills as well.

By honing your observational skills and stretching your imaginative capacity, painting can quite literally help you see the world differently. Whether you work in oils or acrylics, favor realism or the abstract, or prefer landscape to still life, the tools and techniques you will learn can help you develop a wide range of skills that you can bring to any project or composition. Painters have been testing the boundaries and expanding the medium for thousands of years, creating an invaluable collection of resources that make it easier than ever for a new painter to pick up a brush and bring ideas to life. Now you can join that amazing tradition, too.

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24 lectures
 |  Average 32 minutes each
  • 1
    The Painter's Toolkit
    Begin by learning how to embrace the physicality, messiness, and freedom inherent in the earliest stages of a painting. Professor Allman demonstrates how to practice loose, dynamic paint strokes using your entire arm—not just your fingers and wrist—and also goes over some of the basic supplies you will use when starting out. x
  • 2
    Getting Started: Surfaces and Brushwork
    You have your (acrylic) paints and your brushes, now what? First, learn what kinds of surfaces are best for beginning painters and how to choose the one that works for you. Then, follow Professor Allman as he walks you through a demonstration on creating gradients, and get to know the kinds of brushes you will use to achieve different lines and effects. x
  • 3
    Fundamentals: Establishing Value
    Value—the spectrum of light and darkness in an image—is crucial to the way our brains translate images into meaning. See why understanding value is more important than understanding color, and develop your ability to pinpoint value differences in your subjects. Follow along with a demonstration on how to break an image down into its fundamental values. x
  • 4
    Fundamentals: Building Volume
    This lesson opens with a brief look at the rendering of three-dimensional forms using light and shadow, known as volume, and why it is easier to achieve than you might think, once you know how to look at the effects of light. Paint geometric objects using your new understanding of light sources, cast shadows versus form shadows, and reflective effects. x
  • 5
    Fundamentals: Basics of Color Theory
    Understanding color is about discerning the subtle differences in value, hue, and saturation. Professor Allman introduces practical color theory and shows you how to break colors down into a simple matrix so you can create the shades you need. Learn how to directly mix paints and the principles of optical mixing as you create your own 12-step color wheel and value scales. x
  • 6
    Fundamentals: Creating Color Palettes
    Why is color like musical notes? In this second look at color, learn how context and interaction is key, and why a limited palette of four or five colors can be surprisingly powerful. Create a quick painting from a monochrome reference image, using just four colors, while utilizing ratio, value, and temperature to do the heavy lifting of the piece. x
  • 7
    Fundamentals: Compositional Choices
    Step beyond the basics and explore broader elements of painting. Look at arrangement and composition, exploring ideas of symmetry, hierarchy, dynamics, and more. Discover why traditional approaches like the Golden Ratio aren't the only options for arranging your work, and end with a sketching session to explore how to plan your work before you start painting. x
  • 8
    Putting It All Together: A Simple Landscape
    Apply everything you have learned so far and paint a simple landscape with acrylic paints, based on a photographic reference. Professor Allman goes over all the tools you will use and leads you through the process of sketching, beginning with mapping major, medium, and small value areas and finishing with details. x
  • 9
    Creating Linear Perspective
    Like value and volume for objects, linear perspective will help you create the appearance of architectural space on a 2-D surface. Though it can be challenging for even experienced artists, the principles are actually fairly simple. Master elements of linear perspective and then put them into practice as you follow along with Professor Allman's demonstration. x
  • 10
    Creating Atmospheric Perspective
    Explore the ways you can create the illusion of large distances using the techniques of atmospheric perspective, including making objects more or less distinct and creating contrast between the foreground, middle ground, and background. Practice creating a grand sense of space with a simple landscape of hills and mountains. x
  • 11
    Putting It All Together: A Still Life
    Hone your observational skills and develop your personal creative perspective as you tackle a still life composition. Professor Allman's demonstration will help you bring together all the techniques you have learned so far while still allowing you to arrange your own subject and to make crucial decisions about value, proportion, and more. x
  • 12
    Working with Oils
    Oil paints have been the most popular painting medium since the European Renaissance. Transition from acrylics to the traditional realm of oil paints, exploring the many benefits—blending and transitions, texture, the rich pigments—while also learning how to deal with some of the more challenging aspects, such as varied drying times and toxicity. x
  • 13
    Traditional Oil Techniques: Grisaille
    Continue your foray into oil painting, starting with the versatile, monochromatic underpainting technique known as grisaille. Create an underpainting from a reference image, utilizing paint that has been thinned to create a smooth surface for the overpainting. After your underpainting is complete and dry, progress to adding thin, luminous layers of color. x
  • 14
    Working with Acrylics
    Return to acrylics to explore their advantages and disadvantages and how to use techniques that are particularly suited to them: glazing, sanding, and masking. Explore different mediums you can incorporate to slow drying time or change paint consistency, and watch Professor Allman as he begins work on a street scene in acrylics. x
  • 15
    Playing with Mediums
    If you don't touch paintings, why is surface texture so important? As it turns out, the visual surface quality of a painting can trigger the area of the brain that processes tactile sensations. Experiment with mediums you can incorporate into your acrylic paints to create a variety of textures, from high-shine glosses to gritty pumice to the watercolor-effect of absorbent ground. x
  • 16
    Painting Water and Clouds
    Dive into the challenging diversity of the natural world, starting with bodies of water and clouds. First, identify common elements and look closely to determine color temperature and value areas. Then, work from simple structure to finer details as you build up your painting. Finally, add shadows and highlights to capture shape and atmospheric conditions. x
  • 17
    Painting Trees and Bark
    Take advantage of the immense varietyies of trees to create natural compositions and experiment with various shapes and textures. Professor Allman leads you through a demonstration focused on building up different types of trees from basic shapes to foliage and bark texture, including techniques to suggest leaves and needles without excessive detail. x
  • 18
    Painting Rocks and Mountains
    It's not what you paint that makes an interesting work: It's how you paint it. Even something as mundane as a rock can be compelling; as you will see as you undertake a study of rocks using chromatic grays. Learn how to create shades of gray from complementary colors as Professor Allman captures the variety and complexity of stone in a simple landscape. x
  • 19
    Painting Light
    You have looked at the interaction of light and shadow, now broaden your look at the effect of light through the lens of the four main aspects you should know: type of light source, brightness, color, and direction. Professor Allman's demonstration focuses on several strategies for painting light using a candle as your source and subject. x
  • 20
    Painting Glass
    Engage with a subject that can intimidate even seasoned painters: glass. Learn how to focus on what can be seen through glass objects, rather than on the glass itself, to capture its unique properties. Undertake a simple glass still life, using highlights and shadows to suggest shape rather than outlining or blocking. x
  • 21
    Painting People
    In the age of instant photography, why paint portraits? Professor Allman discusses the amazing ability of portraits to capture truths about both the subject and the artist, as he introduces you to the proportions of the human face and then demonstrates how to build" your portrait in much the same way you have tackled previous subjects." x
  • 22
    Getting Creative: Composition
    Up to this point, Professor Allman has focused on the tools and techniques of representation. Now, turn your attention to the ways you as an artist can explore new ideas and techniques to tap into your own creativity. Consider how to find and use a variety of references and materials, closing with an exercise in painting using tape to explore the figure-ground relationship. x
  • 23
    Getting Creative: Surface and Texture
    Further stretch your creative horizons as you leave traditional tools behind and explore new materials and techniques. Featuring four different demonstrations, this lesson will show you how to utilize unique painting surfaces, paint with palette knives instead of brushes, incorporate other media into your paintings, and add collage to your repertoire. x
  • 24
    Getting Creative: Space and Dimension
    Conclude your lessons by freeing yourself from the boundaries of realistic space and, with some guidance from the work of M. C. Escher, use perspective in inventive ways. Learn how to let go of the constraints of realism and transform the two-dimensional surface of your painting into a space where your imagination can take flight. x

Lecture Titles

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What's Included

What Does Each Format Include?

Video DVD
Instant Video Includes:
  • Ability to download 24 video lectures from your digital library
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE video streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps
Video DVD
DVD Includes:
  • 24 lectures on 4 DVDs
  • 125-page printed course guidebook
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE video streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps
  • Closed captioning available

What Does The Course Guidebook Include?

Video DVD
Course Guidebook Details:
  • 125-page printed course guidebook
  • Supply List
  • Exercises and Tips
  • Relevant Artists

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Your professor

Ricky Allman

About Your Professor

Ricky Allman, MFA
University of Missouri–Kansas City
Ricky Allman is an Associate Professor of Painting and Drawing at the University of Missouri–Kansas City (UMKC). He received a bachelor of fine arts from the Massachusetts College of Art and Design and a master of fine arts with honors from the Rhode Island School of Design. Mr. Allman’s paintings often appear as landscapes, cityscapes, and psychological landscapes. Utilizing the geographic features from his...
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Reviews

How to Paint is rated 4.2 out of 5 by 65.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very detailed! Bought this 3 weeks ago & just got into it last week. I was very impressed with the length & detail of the lessons! I bought 5 different subjects but started with the ‘how to paint’ first.
Date published: 2019-01-29
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Easy to follow instructions This is the first course I have tried and I am very pleased I did.
Date published: 2019-01-25
Rated 4 out of 5 by from good demonstrations I am only half way through the videos and I am watching it all before I actually start to try the exercises. I have painted for years, but have never had any real teaching of technique. Although, I think I have produced some pretty decent paintings, I think the things I'm learning will help me overcome some of the glitches and frustrations I have encountered over the years.
Date published: 2019-01-23
Rated 1 out of 5 by from how to paint This course was not what I expected. The instructor was sloppy, had runs in his paintings and I don't recall him finishing any paintings. I did not understand what he was trying to accomplish in lesson 24. I am a beginner and had I known what this was about I would not have purchased it.
Date published: 2019-01-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from A real eye-opener I really loved this course. It is pretty different from most video art instruction I've seen. Instead of walking you through how to paint specific paintings, the professor guides you through how to learn specific techniques. This lets you apply the techniques to your own subjects instead of just mimicking his paintings. I find that really useful, though people looking to be guided step-by-step through a complete painting might find it frustrating. I also appreciate that most of the demos appear to be done live, without a lot of editing. We get to see the actual process of painting, with all the drips and mistakes and adjustments. We also see the professor make creative decisions in real time. It's really helped me to relax when I'm painting, knowing that everything can be altered and rethought. I'm not sure this would be a helpful course for someone who already has a lot of experience painting, but as a beginner, I found it to be just what I needed to get started. I also think it's great that there's a Facebook community for the course. Good place to share our work.
Date published: 2019-01-18
Rated 5 out of 5 by from The instruction was excellent I have been oil painting for years and this course was an excellent refresher
Date published: 2019-01-16
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Great instructor i bought the for the painting class I'm leading. We liked the lecturer. He gave us permission to paint "outside the box."
Date published: 2019-01-14
Rated 3 out of 5 by from It’s okay. It’s not a bad course to own, but it doesn’t have the same ‘umph’, that I’m used to in the other courses I’ve bought.
Date published: 2019-01-13
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Well explained We are at lesson 14 and so far so good, but I do have a few beefs: fairly often the presenter looks at a different camera, sideways, and not at the viewer while talking. Another problem, one that could be easily resolved, is the camera focus on the big painting in progress, thus depriving the viewer a comparison with the photograph.
Date published: 2019-01-09
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Did'nt Work out so Well I bought this Course a few weeks ago, This is the first time the product didn't live up to the experience of all the others Courses I have tried.
Date published: 2019-01-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from How to Paint I have been watching my DVD's for the past 3 days. I am sure I will get a lot of information that is very useful to me. Professor Allman has addressed many of my problems with my painting. I have been painting for some time and have taken many classes, but have not had any formal training. Values was one of my biggest problems and he has covered this many times. Thank you for putting out these courses. My husband and I have bought others and have not been disappointed in any of them.
Date published: 2019-01-01
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Course description not clear I received this as a Christmas gift and am looking forward to using it. However, I am most interested in watercolor painting, and this course is focused on acrylic and some oil painting. I wish the course description had made that clear. I do feel that I will learn some new techniques, so not completely wasted.
Date published: 2018-12-30
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Disappointed The presenter read from a script, even when the camera was not on him...not good! He didn't finish the painting, was very messy letting overwatered acrylics drip down canvas. I am disappointed he had only 2 sections on oils. I would not recommend this. I wanted to come away with finished paintings.
Date published: 2018-12-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from "How to Paint" is by far the best! In every respect it's outstanding. It's what a teaching media should be.
Date published: 2018-12-28
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Very annoying I bought this course and so far I watched 4 classes. I am ok with the course so far. What I really don’t like about this class is when the instructor is talking and explaining some technique, most of the time he doesn’t look directly at the camera. To me he appears that is not looking at me and explaining the material to me but to someone else. IT IS VERY ANNOYING! Does he have problem looking at the camera when he is talking to his students?
Date published: 2018-12-27
Rated 1 out of 5 by from I have complete the first 2 disks but saw numerous inconsistencies, contradictions, and mistakes. For example, he talks about the classical design of composition dividing the canvas into thirds, and does a demo (mountains and water with ice and snow) dividing the canvas into halves. - Does not mention anything about mixing a palatte of cool colors for a winter scene (versus mixing a palatte of warm colors in sunlight. He talks about 9 grey values (plus black and white) then demos mixing light and dark values of red that add up to more than 20 values without relating to the grey scale that was mentioned as being important. There are other examples also and this was just from the first 2 disks. I have Prof Brody's set on how to draw and I think he would have presented a better course on how to paint. Please ask Dr Brody to do a painting course. Thanks. Greg Belok (student of Jack Faragasso, Nelson Shanks, John Sanden, Gregg Kreutz at the Art Students League in New York City.
Date published: 2018-12-24
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Good course. Taught me what I wanted to know. The videography is poor in the first part of the course, but is partially corrected in the later part. Instructor was prepared, expended a great deal of effort, covered salient points, and used an academic approach.
Date published: 2018-12-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Video is well presented and in good sequence. Just got started but I have done the HOW TO DRAW course and now after only 3 classes of HOW TO PAINT I can tell you that this class is as good or possibly even better! One downside; the study guide should be printed in color. B&W doesn't cut it.
Date published: 2018-12-22
Rated 4 out of 5 by from great way to learn to paint I bought the digital course to learn at home as I don't have access to training close to my home. I love the way the instructor breaks the steps down into easy to follow steps. I can pause and follow along at my convenience. What I would like to see in the future is a follow up to this course. This is a great introduction, but would like to go into more advance course as I get better at it. I need the instructions and practice homework to keep me interested and keep me going. I hope there's a follow up course coming up?
Date published: 2018-12-21
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Disappointed-art philosophy not how to Read all the popular press books and wanted a University level academic/professional level How To. If I had taken his class at his University, I would have dumped it after the first session. He never once finishes a painting saying he could spend more time but not worth it. Frankly, scroll to the end of any lecture/demo and see if you (a beginning student) would be happy if you had painted what he feels is good enough. I would be embarrassed to show any of these paintings to friends as examples of my Professor's level of expertise. If I had had the chance to see a sample of his final pictures beforehand, I would have never purchased this course. I was particularly dismayed at his attempts at creative composition toward the end of the course. Randomly sticking tape and smearing paint to see what happens is not creativity, merely serendipity. My next step is to find/review the refund policies. (PS:I am sure the Professor has good intentions, and I thought long and hard about submitting this review. If the differences had been just about style or taste, I might not have. But as a consumer with enough interest in an academic level view into the art and craft of painting, I felt misled by The Great Courses regarding this particular course and felt a responsibility to inform similar minded folks contemplating purchasing this course.
Date published: 2018-12-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from My Triad for "Art" Understanding 1st - How to Look at and Understand Great Art 2nd - How to Draw 3rd - How to Paint These three courses (which are still being studied) enhance my visual perception of the world. Important in this is how others, who made "art", share(d) their perceptions of the world by drawing, painting, and understanding.
Date published: 2018-12-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from How to Paint I put this on Santa's wish list and when it arrived, I wanted to tear into it, but he insisted that I wrap it, put it under the Christmas tree, and act totally surprised on Christmas morning....Oh, the things we do to appease Santa!!! Remind me later and I'll write something quite glowing, I'm sure....
Date published: 2018-12-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great painting lessons! I'm learning to watercolor so I thought I'd check out acrylics too. I have not painted with acrylics so this medium was new to me. However, the instructor has really helpful insights and techniques/strategies for anyone learning to paint. He covers ways to look at painting, the basics of working with this particular medium, and how to progress in skills. I appreciate his teaching style and his explanations. I'm about halfway through the lectures and look forward to more. I got some acrylics and will experiment with painting, but I'm not sure I will become an acrylic artist. I own two other painting great courses. This is a good addition to my library.
Date published: 2018-12-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Prof. Allman's lectures were very clear and enjoyable to view. I can see a definitely see improvement in my own painting after watching this course . So I'm going to watch it again! This course will be helpful for the beginner as well as the experienced painter.
Date published: 2018-12-19
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very Comprehensive Overview I have a very old undergrad degree in Art Ed., but I wanted a review, an overview, of the painting process. This series was excellent and covered all aspects an artist would need to begin painting, plus it provided a different approach to painting by the instructor that I was not already familiar with.
Date published: 2018-12-19
Rated 5 out of 5 by from How to Paint I haven't had a chance to view the course yet but I am always delighted with "The Great Courses" am I'm sure I will be very happy with this course. I have always wanted to learn to paint.
Date published: 2018-12-18
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