ultramarine blue

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Related to ultramarine blue: French ultramarine blue
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ultramarine blue - blue pigment made of powdered lapis lazuliultramarine blue - blue pigment made of powdered lapis lazuli
pigment - dry coloring material (especially a powder to be mixed with a liquid to produce paint, etc.)
French blue, French ultramarine, French ultramarine blue - ultramarine pigment prepared artificially
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
blu oltremare
References in periodicals archive ?
What appears to be plain, broad brush of black paint on the sides of the canvas is actually multiple coats of oil on linen, using a color mixture of, as the title suggests, ultramarine blue and burnt umber.
The transition from Gallery VIII of the Fitzwilliam, with its crimson walls, Van Dyck portraits and plethora of Rubens bozzetti, into the dark ultramarine blue of the Octagon Gallery is dramatic, requiring instant ocular adjustment.
Ferro Corporation is expanding its production facility in Girardota, Colombia, to meet increasing global demand for its ultramarine blue and micronized iron oxide pigments.
Vendiola's special guest has an ultramarine blue rump and shoulders and scarlet undertail coverts and belly center.
But once done, the sky was simple, involving a wash of well-watered ultramarine blue applied to dampened paper with my 11/2ins flat wash brush.
The depth of the pictures, despite their lack of evidence of facture, is partly due to the painstaking procedure with which Celmins builds an image: She drops a tiny piece of liquid rubber from a sable brush where every star will be and builds the sky around each bump with black paint mixed with ultramarine blue, umber, and white.
Ferro said that Cappelle's pigments complement its positions in Complex Inorganic colored pigments and ultramarine blue pigments.
Acid rain causes certain organic reds, ultramarine blue and chrome yellow to fade and chrome green to turn blue.
DIARMUID Gavin by one of the ultramarine blue walls in Marrakech, left, the Majorelle garden in the Moroccan city, right, and two spectacular water lilies, ABOVE
* Red, blue, yellow, black and white acrylic paints (we used Jo Sonja paints in Naphtol Crimson, Ultramarine Blue, Cadmium Yellow Light, white and black)
In both paintings, Bormett found traces of lapis lazuli, a semi-precious stone that, when purified, was used around the turn of the 20th century to make natural ultramarine blue pigments.