A grammar of colouring applied to decorative painting and by George Field

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By George Field

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Example text

With solution of sulphuretted affords, by precipitation a warm yellow pigment, which passes hydrogen, bright into tints white with lead, appears to endure readily remains and unchanged in impure air; but the light, metal from which it is prepared being hitherto scarce, it has been little employed as a pigment, and its habits are, therefore, not ascertained. GAMBOGE, Or Gumboge, India, and is is brought principally from Cambaja in the produce of several kinds of trees. Is OF THE PRIMARY COLOURS 37 YELLOW.

Fore, it If used, there- should be as simple as possible. AUEEOLIN. This is a nitrate of Cobalt, and permanent yellow, and is a very pure and It is as nearly as possible a pure is used in water or oil. colour. OF THE PRIMARY COLOURS 39 RED. , with vegetal yellow tinctures, in the manner of rose pink, from which they borrow their name. are bright yellow colours, extensively used in distemper and for paper-staining and other ordinary They but are little deserving attention in the purposes of art, being in every respect inferior even walks higher to the yellow lakes, except the best kinds of English ; and Italian pinks, which are, in fact, yellow lakes, and richer in colour than the pigments generally called yellow lake.

Form, of balls, and is of a fetid odour. However pro- duced, it appears to be an urio-phosphate of lime, of a beautiful pure yellow colour, and light powdery texture ; of greater body and depth than gamboge, but inferior in these respects to gall-stone. Indian yellow resists the sun's rays with singular power in water- painting ; yet in ordinary light and air, or even in a book or portfolio, the beauty of its colour is not lasting. It is not injured by foul air, and in oil is exceedingly fugitive, both alone and in tint.

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