Richard HuckabyRichard_Huckaby.htmlRichard_Huckaby.htmlshapeimage_1_link_0
Jesse DixonJesse_Dixon.htmlJesse_Dixon.htmlshapeimage_2_link_0
Harrington BarnHarrington_Barn.htmlHarrington_Barn.htmlshapeimage_3_link_0
Nathan DixonNathan_Dixon.htmlNathan_Dixon.htmlshapeimage_4_link_0
McIntosh BarnMcIntosh_Barn.htmlMcIntosh_Barn.htmlshapeimage_5_link_0
Joseph MatthewsJoseph_Matthews.htmlJoseph_Matthews.htmlshapeimage_6_link_0
Archibald CameronArchibald_Cameron.htmlArchibald_Cameron.htmlshapeimage_7_link_0
Alan CameronAlan_Cameron.htmlAlan_Cameron.htmlshapeimage_8_link_0
HOMEHOME.htmlHOME.htmlshapeimage_9_link_0
Edwin PattersonEdwin_Patterson.htmlEdwin_Patterson.htmlshapeimage_10_link_0
 

If you want to get a little more technical check this out -                           

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How to make Red Paint

In early colonial days, homemade water based paints were made with water, skim milk and egg whites making up the vehicle and resin, then the color was often extracted from coffee grounds or tea leaves.


Other colors were created using many natural  and inexpensive earthy pigments such as white lead (not really recommended anymore), red oxide (rust), zinc oxide, raw and burnt sienna, raw and burnt umber, lampblack etc.

Many of these earth pigments are available through art supply houses and some paint stores and are completely natural.


Brighter, more intense colors were derived from expensive and exotic inks and dyes (now many of these colors are made synthetically)