Brush art pens: : Watercolor Brush Pens Art Markers, Art Supplies 20Pcs Brush Marker Pens Colored Pens Script Paintbrush for Calligraphy with 1 Water Paintbrush Felt Tip Pen : Arts, Crafts & Sewing

The Best Brush Pens for Art

Sakura Koi Coloring Brush Pens Felt Aqua Blue, Black, Blue, Blue Green Light, Bordeaux, Brown, Burgundy, Cerulean Blue, Cool Gray, Coral Red, Dark Brown, Dark Cool Gray, Dark Warm Gray, Deep Yellow, Emerald Green, Fresh Green, Fuchsia, Green, Ice Green, Iris, Lavender, Light Cool Gray, Light Purple, Light Sky Blue, Light Warm Gray, Lilac, Magenta Pink, Naples Yellow, Orange, Pale Orange, Peacock Green, Pink, Prussian Blue, Purple, Raw Sienna, Raw Umber, Red, Rose Red, Salmon Pink, Sap Green, Sky Blue, Steel Blue, Vermilion, Viridian, Warm Gray, Woody Brown, Yellow, Yellow Green No No/No Coloring Akashiya Sai Watercolor Brush Pens Synthetic hair Black, Burnt Umber Brown, Cherry Blossom Pink, Dark Blue, Dark Green, Evergreen, Flax Beige, Fuji Purple, Green, Green Brown, Indigo Blue, Light Blue, Light Crimson, Lime Green, Magenta Pink, Mouse Gray, Orange, Pale Orange, Peach Pink, Purple, Red, Rose Pink, Rose Red, Sky Blue, Tea Brown, Ultramarine Blue, Vermilion Orange, Yellow, Yellow Green, Yellow Ocher No No/Yes Coloring/ Watercolor Tombow Dual Brush Pens Felt

Click to see colors

Click to see colors

Peach, Light Orange, Yellow Gold, Dark Ochre, Process Yellow, Pale Yellow, Green Ochre, Baby Yellow, Avocado, Light Olive, Lemon Lime, Chartreuse, Dark Olive, Willow Green, Dark Jade, Asparagus, Light Green, Gray Green, Mint, Sap Green, Hunter Green, Dark Green, Alice Blue, Green, Holly Green, Sea Green, Sea Blue, Jade Green, Aqua, Bright Blue, Tiki Teal, Turquoise, Sky Blue, Process Blue, Cyan, Glacier Blue, Reflex Blue, Light Blue, True Blue, Navy Blue, Peacock Blue, Cobalt Blue, Mist Purple, Ultramarine, Deep Blue, Jet Blue, Periwinkle, Violet, Lilac, Purple Sage, Imperial Purple, Purple, Orchid, Royal Purple, Dark Plum, Deep Magenta, Pink Rose, Pink, Rhodamine Red, Hot Pink, Rubine Red, Port Red, Carnation, Blush, Baby Pink, Pink Punch, Cherry, Mauve, Persimmon, Wine Red, Carmine, Crimson, Flesh, Chinese Red, Coral, Brown, Warm Red, Redwood, Red, Opal, Pale Cherry, Scarlet, Orange, Tan, Gold Ochre, Burnt Sienna, Chocolate, Saddle Brown, Chrome Yellow, Light Sand, Light Ochre, Sand, Chrome Orange, Colorless Blender, Black, Lamp Black, Cool Gray 12, Cool Gray 10, Warm Gray 8, Cool Gray 8, Cool Gray 7, Warm Gray 5, Cool Gray 6, Cool Gray 5, Cool Gray 3, Warm Gray 2, Warm Gray 1, Cool Gray 1

No No/Yes Coloring/ Sketching Kuretake Clean Color Real Brush Pens Synthetic hair

Click to see colors

Click to see colors

Pale Pink, Tea Rose, Blush, Pink Flamingo, Light Pink, Sugar Almond Pink, Light Carmine, Pale Rose, Peach Pink, Pink, Dark Pink, Wine Red, Deep Red, Red, Carmine Red, Scarlet Red, Geranium Red, Orange, Mustard, Bright Yellow, Yellow, Lemon Yellow, Yellow Green, Mid Green, Green Shadow, Pale Green, Light Green, May Green, Emerald Green, Green, Deep Green, Olive Green, Marine Green, Persian Green, Turquoise Green, Haze Blue, Light Blue, Shadow Mauve, Cobalt Blue, Cornflour Blue, Dull Blue, Persian Blue, Blue, Deep Blue, Peacock Blue, Purple, Deep Violet, Violet, Light Violet, Lilac, English Lavender, Flesh Colour, Oatmeal, Brick Beige, Beige, Ochre, Dark Oatmeal, Light Brown, Brown, Mid Brown, Deep Brown, Dark Brown, Cool Gray 1, Light Gray, Pale Gray, Warm Gray 2, Gray Tint, Pale Dawn Gray, Green Gray, Blue Gray, Gray Brown, Gray, Mid Gray, Dark Gray, Natural Gray, Black, Fluorescent Yellow, Fluorescent Orange, Fluorsecent Pink, Fluorescent Green

No No/No Coloring

ArtSkills Premium Dual Tip Brush Marker Pen Set, 50 Colors

Create gorgeous illustrations, drawings, doodles and works of art with these ArtSkills Dual-Tipped Brush Markers! This set of 50 Non-Toxic Markers gives you incredible variety, as every one has a different color. The smooth, rich shades blend beautifully and allow you to create beautiful illlustrations. With both a fine detail tip and a flexible brush tip, you’ll be able to create incredible designs and level up your next art project!

Dual-Ended Marker Design

These Markers’ dual-tipped feature gives you the ability to draw, letter and color in various line widths. The Thin Tip is perfect for creating fine lines, embellishments and small details. The Brush Tip allows you to vary the thickness of your lines by simply pressing more softly or firmly. The flexible nib creates beautiful calligraphy-like strokes and smooth lettering. You can also overlay colors to darken areas and create a shaded effect! With the variety of shades at your disposal, you’ll be able to make your own masterpiece!

Create Stunning Artwork

This case of Professional Brush Markers has 50 different smooth, stunning shades in every color of the rainbow. The low-odor, water-based marker ink provides superior coverage and a unique watercolor look that won’t bleed through paper like alcohol-based ink.

The set is packaged in a convenient storage box with a see-through window. The caps are color-coded so you can pick out the perfect shade with ease.

These Artist-Quality Markers are perfect for both kids’ arts and crafts projects and adult coloring books. This art set is great for artists of all ages and skill levels, from beginners to intermediate and seasoned artists!

These Marker Pens pair best with smooth paper to protect the nibs. They work beautifully for bullet journaling, notebooks, lettering, coloring projects and more!

What’s Included?

This set of 50 Dual-Ended Markers includes the following:

  • 9 Markers in shades of Red and Pink
  • 7 Markers in shades of Orange and Yellow
  • 8 Markers in shades of Green
  • 8 Markers in shades of Blue
  • 6 Markers in shades of Purple
  • 6 Markers in shades of Brown and Beige
  • 6 Markers in shades of Black and Gray

Tips for Lettering with a Brush Pen

I’ve noticed a lot of beginning typographers have questions about how to create the look of calligraphy with brush pens. I do believe it is a learned skill–it takes practice to master it–but there are some tips that can help you get started.
For this example, I used the Faber-Castell PITT Artist Pen Soft Brush (SB) in black. I wrote the letters on a Strathmore Mixed Media notebook. You can use any type of brush pen. I also highly recommend Tombow Duel Brush Pens (one end is a soft brush tip, the other end is smaller and firmer) as the brush tip is a little firmer than the Faber-Castell pen and can be easier to control.
The key to creating the appearance of calligraphy, with thick and thin lines, is using varied amounts of pressure. Apply little to no pressure on all upward/sideways strokes and heavier pressure on all downward strokes. Another way to think about it is in terms of the brush tip. Use the flat, long edge to create a thick stroke and the pointed tip to create a thin stroke.
In the above example, I used virtually no pressure to begin and end the letter “C.” I simply rested the tip of the pen on the paper. As I arced over the top, I applied more pressure on the down-stroke, and ended with no pressure to complete the letter. The key is to switch up the pressure at the right moment to create the desired shape and style of the letter. This is the main difference between calligraphy with a brush pen and lettering with a standard pen in which you would use uniform pressure for all strokes.

I think the hardest aspect to learning brush lettering is mastering this concept of varied pressure. The best thing you can do is practice regularly, working through the alphabet or different words. Take the time to learn how much pressure you need to apply to achieve your desired down-stroke thickness. For some, a little pressure and a thinner line are best, while others (like me), prefer a thicker down-stroke.

The thin strokes are also what you will use to connect letters, as shown in the word “hi” above. As a visual guide, see the image below for which strokes have no pressure applied and which have heavy pressure applied.
The double-line arrows represent the heavy down-strokes while the single-line arrows represent the no-pressure upward-moving strokes.
Most letters will begin with an opening light stroke, like the start of the “H” above. In my alphabet at the beginning of this post, the letters J, O, T, U, V, W, and Y are exceptions. Your lettering style will affect your starting strokes. If you start in a downward motion, you will start with a thick stroke. Any sideways or upward movement of the pen will be a light stroke.

In the letter H, the light stroke loops around and comes down in a heavy stroke, intersecting with the opening light stroke. From there, you will come back up with a light stroke and end downward with a heavy stroke. To transition into the letter “I,” enter with a light stroke and come down with a heavy stroke, ending in a light upward tail.

As you are lettering, you may find it helpful to pick up the pen at transition points. The best times and points to do this are typically at the end of a thick down-stroke. You can lift the pen and continue with a light up-stroke to complete the letter or connect a new one. You can lift after a light stroke, but make sure it’s at an ending point or at a place where you will begin another stroke. If you stop in the middle of a stroke, whether light or dark, it will cause your lines to look disjointed rather than smooth.

In the word above, I picked up the pen at the end of the first down-stroke in “H,” and again at the start of the down-stroke in “I.” The rest of the strokes were continuous. As you practice lettering words, you will begin to get a feel for when you should lift the pen and when to keep your strokes continuous. As with any form of typography, give yourself plenty of time to practice in order to master the skill.

I share my typography on Instagram and Periscope @MrsEliseMance. Follow along for ideas, inspiration, and tips.

Interface – Procreate® Handbook

Interface and Gestures

Explore Procreate’s streamlined interface.

Interface Layout

There are three parts to Procreate’s minimal interface, designed to keep the focus on your artwork.


Painting Tools (top right)

On the top right menu bar you’ll find everything you need to get started. Paint, smudge, erase, create layers of artwork, and choose colors.



Sketch, ink and paint with hundreds of smooth and versatile brushes. Organize your Brush Library, import custom brushes, or share your own unique brush creations.



Blend your artwork and mix colors, and use the versatile Brush Library to achieve a range of effects.



Fix mistakes and make fine adjustments with the Eraser. Access the Brush Library to match your eraser to the style of your art.



Layers let you paint overlapping objects without altering work you’ve already done. Layers let you move, edit, recolor and delete individual elements.



Select, adjust, and harmonize the color in your creation. Do this using various interface options to suit your workflow. Save, import and share palettes, plus drag and drop color into your art.

Sidebar (left side)

The modification tools are all accessible on the left toolbar. Use the toolbar to adjust your brush sizes and opacity. Plus access Undo, Redo and the Modify button with your free hand while you work.


Brush size

Increase the size of your brush tip for a thicker stroke by dragging the top slider up to. Make a smaller brush tip and achieve a thinner line by dragging the top slider down.

To make bigger adjustments, tap anywhere along the slider to jump to that point.

To make finer adjustments, hold the slider and drag your finger sideways. Without lifting your finger, drag up or down. Notice that the slider now moves in smaller increments.


Modify button

Tap the square Modify button on the sidebar to bring up the Eyedropper. This allows you to pick colors straight from your artwork. Slide the eyedropper over a color you want to pick and release your finger to select it.

You can also hold the Modify button and tap anywhere to select a color with the Eyedropper.

You can also reprogrammed the Modify button to trigger other tools. This allows you to create your own customized shortcuts. See Gesture Controls to learn more.


Brush opacity

To increase or decrease your brush opacity from transparent to solid, drag the bottom slider up or down. To more accurate opacity changes, hold the slider and drag your finger sideways. Without lifting your finger, drag up or down. Notice that the slider now moves in smaller increments.


Undo / Redo arrows

Tap the top arrow to Undo the last thing you did. Tap the bottom arrow to Redo it. A notification will appear at the top of the interface to let you know which action your Undo or Redo affected. You can Undo up to 250 actions.

Tap and hold either arrow to rapidly Undo/Redo multiple actions.

Editing Tools (top left)

The top left menu bar has all the features you need to make complex adjustments to your art.



The gallery is where you organize and manage your artworks. You can create new canvases, import images, and share your creations with the world.



The Actions menu has all the practical features you need to insert, share, adjust your canvas and any of the elements within it. Here you can also adjust interface and touch settings to get more out of your workflow.



Add those important finishing touches with professional image effects in the Adjustments menu. Make complex color adjustments fast, including Gradient Mapping. Adjust your image with Blur, Sharpen, Noise, Clone, and the mind-bending power of Liquify. Plus add special effects like Bloom, Glitch, Halftone and Chromatic Aberration.



Selections let you isolate any part of your image with four versatile selection methods. There’s also a range of advanced options that offer finer control over how you modify your work.



Transform allows you to stretch, move, and manipulate your image for fast and easy edits. From simple scaling to versatile warp meshing, Transform makes complex image manipulation easy.

Customize Interface

Tweak the Procreate interface to look and feel the way you like it.

Dark / Light interface

The Procreate interface offers two visual modes.

Dark Mode is an unobtrusive charcoal interface that keeps the focus on your artwork. Light Mode is higher contrast, ideal for when you’re working in bright environments.

Tap Actions > Prefs > Light Interface to switch to Light Mode.

Left / Right Sidebar

The Sidebar is designed to be in easy reach of your left hand while you paint with your right.

The Right-hand interface setting is for those who prefer it on the other side of the canvas.

Tap Actions > Prefs > Right-hand interface to switch sides.

Movable Sidebar

Adjust the height of your Sidebar on the interface.

Drag a finger from the edge of the interface over the Modify button. Your Sidebar will slide out from the side of the canvas. You can then drag it up or down, then release your finger to place it into the most comfortable position for you.

This works in both the Left-hand and Right-hand interface modes.

Brush cursor

See the shape of your brush before you make your mark.

When you activate the Brush cursor, the outline of your Brush shape will appear every time you touch the canvas. This is so you can see the shape of the mark you’re making.

Tap Actions > Prefs > Brush cursor to toggle your Brush Cursor on and off.


Hide Interface

Work on your art with one brush and zero distractions.

Want the interface to take a step back so you can focus on your work? Tap 4 fingers on the screen to invoke Full Screen mode. The interface will slide away to give you a clean view of your canvas.

To bring the interface back, tap with 4 fingers again, or tap the Full Screen indicator in the top left corner.

When your interface is hidden in Full Screen mode, you can use Gestures to invoke the most common tools.

Project Canvas

Work on fine details in Procreate while keeping an eye on the big picture.

Connect a second display via cable or AirPlay to display a canvas only, full-screen. Enjoy no interface, no zoom, and no interruptions.

Tap Actions > Prefs > Project canvas to project your work onto a second screen.

Interface and Gestures Gestures

Round squirrel brush CTI “Profi” long handle

About the series: the series of brushes “Profi” are professional hand-knitted artistic brushes made of carefully selected squirrel hair. The series is presented in a wide range of sizes. Produced by the piece.

Feature: all brushes in the series are handmade. The bunch of the brush is round, shaped according to the wishes of the artists. A carefully selected squirrel pile was used to make the brushes.Brush pile retains its shape, does not break, absorbs and transfers moisture well. The brushes are made of birch wood on a long handle.

Application: basically, brushes made of this material are used to work with water-soluble paints (gouache, watercolor), but at the discretion of the artist they can be used with other materials.

Production: brushes in this series are presented by the CTI (Center for Art Technology) brand. All TIC brushes are handcrafted by experienced craftsmen.The manufacturer values ​​the quality of the goods it produces. The company has collected the best personnel who worked at the Artistic Combine of the USSR and is actively developing in the modern market.

• Courier delivery from 350 rubles
• Free delivery within Moscow time and St. Petersburg from 5000 rubles (up to 10 kg., The amount of 3 sides is not more than 170 cm. • Checkpoints and pick-up points in each city of the Russian Federation
• The most accurate and reliable packaging of goods
• Ability to send an order as a gift without receipts and documents
• Didn’t like the item? Return within 21 days!


• Payment by credit card on the website
• Payment by credit card or cash upon receipt
• Payment by cash, bank card, paypass in any store of the network

More …

brushes for big cases – Restorer’s Shop

Among instruments for restoration, brushes occupy an honorable place of the most common instrument – it is difficult to imagine a direction in restoration, where one way or another they would not be used.Brushes are necessary not only for toning, but also for applying various working compositions to the surface to be treated, and for such work, as a rule, flute brushes are used, or, as they are also called, flutes.

Flays are flat wide brushes with long and elastic bristles. Today, manufacturers offer two types of flange brushes: painting and art. Despite the fact that they are outwardly similar, for a specialist the difference between them is quite significant. So, paint flakes are usually used in everyday life and in repair work, while art brushes are designed for more delicate work.The main difference between these brushes is the quality of the materials from which they are made. Artistic brushes use the highest quality bristle material, the bristles are softer and more elastic. As a rule, the thickness of the brush is thinner than the paint brush, so this type of flute can give a more uniform application and economical material consumption. Also, the shelf life of such a brush is usually higher, especially if it is properly cared for. So, with the correct use of the artistic flute, the pile will not crumble after the first use.

In painting, artistic flutes are used for the fluting process, which consists in smoothing the paint applied to the surface with the end of a dry flute to remove brush marks, streaks and other irregularities from the surface of the painting. In restoration, the scope of application of flutes is extremely wide: they are used both for uniform application of various working compounds and liquids to the surface – adhesives, varnish, primer and others.

However, in some types of restoration, where large areas are required – for example, when restoring monumental wall paintings or paintings on canvas – special wide flares without a handle are used.In addition to the increased width of the bristles, they differ in that when using them, the hand gets tired less, which is important when performing large volumes of work.

Flats without a handle are always available at the Restorer’s Shop. Like all the other brushes we have in our assortment, these are high quality professional tools. Bleached natural bristles are used in their production, the wooden part of the brush is varnished. In restoration practice, such brushes are used primarily for applying varnishes, adhesives, stains and other compounds to surfaces, in addition, they can be used as a sweeping brush. You can order flutes without a handle with a width of 150, 200 or 250 mm from us.

In addition, we would like to remind you that in the “Restorer’s Shop” in the corresponding section you will always find a wide selection of flutes with handles for all types of restoration work: artistic flutes with synthetic and natural bristles, as well as a large selection of hand-made Japanese flat brushes, such as straight and Hake Bake angled brushes.

90,000 Artistic brushes. Brush shape and material.

In this thread I will try to cover the types of brush shapes.It would be more correct to say – about the shape of the brush bundle. We read further.

First, take a look at the constituent parts of an art brush. Each brush consists of 3 parts, excluding the prefab brushes. It is:

  1. Bundle.
  2. Crimp ring, otherwise called – Clip, Sleeve.
  3. Handle.

Brush shape.

All brushes, regardless of the pile material, have two main beam shapes, due to the shape of the clip. This is how cylindrical, otherwise round, and flat brushes are obtained.

Round brush.

In such brushes, a bunch of pile is compressed into a round clip. There are many round brushes available to suit different sizes of work. There are brushes for miniature works, filling, type and liners.

Thin round brushes, with short and medium bristles, are miniature brushes. Designed for delicate, meticulous work. With the help of such a brush, you can put the thinnest point or draw the thinnest line of short length.

Fill brushes are thick, round, soft-bristled brushes. They are used in watercolor painting to fill large spaces with color, as well as for basic dense strokes.

Type brushes are round, thin, long-bristled brushes. The long pile serves as a container for paint or ink, and the length of the pile allows for fine, graceful lines.

Liners are a special kind of brushes also known as pinstriping brushes. These are special brushes, often used in airbrushing to emphasize any contours, to draw very long lines of the same width. These are brushes made of very long pile – up to 15 cm, from a pile of Canadian, Alaskan squirrels.

Pinstriping brushes.

Flat brushes.

These are brushes, the pile of which is compressed with a flat clip. Flat short brushes are called contour brushes. With such brushes, it is easy to direct contours, make underpainting.

Large, flat, long-bristled brushes are called single-line brushes because they can hold a large amount of paint for one long stroke.They are also called paneled brushes. The name comes from the type of work in the mural – Panel: a narrow colored strip of great length, separating the differently colored areas.

Oval or semi-circular brushes.

These are brushes, the bunch of which was originally compressed with a round clip, which was later flattened. If you look closely at the shape of the clip, it will not be completely flat. These brushes combine the qualities of both round and flat brushes, representing a cross between both forms.

Cat’s tongue.

These are flat brushes, the end of the bundle of which has a smooth rounded shape, while remaining very thin. Such brushes are used to create blurred edges of depicted objects, to blur outlines. Mostly these are synthetic bristles and bristles.

Beveled brushes.

These are flat brushes, the end of the bundle of which is beveled at an angle. They are also called retouching brushes. Typically they are used by designers for sketching and sketching, as this shape of the brush allows for very clear lines, outlining sharp corners.

Calligraphic oriental brush.

This is a special brush designed for calligraphy and Japanese painting. It is also a round brush, the bunch of which is enclosed in a round clip. These brushes are usually made of goat hair, or other soft hair, medium length or long hair. These brushes of any size form a thin, sharp tip.

Fan brush.

In such a brush, the bundle is compressed into a special-shaped clip that flattens the bundle.Thus, the beam takes on the shape of a fan. They are used in decoration, by designers to create various decorative effects.

Flute brush.

These are large brushes, 2-3 cm wide and more. A bundle of such brushes is compressed with a rectangular clip, due to which the bundle is thick, rectangular. Large and thick flute brushes are called Maklovitsa. In painting, such brushes are rarely used, and often just as auxiliary ones, for shading the applied paint layer.The usual use of brushes is decorative and finishing work. The pile in such brushes is either pig bristle or synthetics.

Clip material.

The crimp ring of the brush, or clip, is mostly made of stainless steel, seamless, one-piece-drawn method. Then the clip is finished: nickel plated, chrome plated, gilded, painted. Thus, the holder for the brushes is different – black, silver, gold, purple, green, etc.

Less commonly, the clips are of the wrapped type.This is a clip with a seam. It is made of a steel strip, which is rolled up and crimped with a special automatic machine. Such clips were used in the past, until production switched to the use of seamless clips.

There are also plastic or rubberized clips. Typically, these clips are used on specialized brushes designed for short-term use.


The handle of an art brush is long and short.Long-handled brushes are used in painting on an easel, so that the artist can paint a picture from a distance, evaluating his work and seeing the whole picture.

Short handled brushes are used for decorative work and painting, for painting on a table or any horizontal surface, for miniature works.

The handle material is usually wood, but plastic handles are also found. They are not so pleasant to the touch and the hand gets tired more from them during work.

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