Today’s tutorial doesn’t require any special tools besides watercolor, a pencil, and a black pen. What it does require is a little bit of time and patience! If you have an hour or so, give this birthday card and envelope pair a try. You’ll absolutely love the artistic results!
If you enjoy lettering and want to learn how to write eye-catching letters with vintage flair, you’ll enjoy the video tutorial in this post! This post also links to the newly released Circus Lettering Exemplar, which provides detailed instructions for writing each character of the alphabet plus numbers.
Today, I’ll teach you how to make a fun lettering style inspired by vintage circus posters! You can use it for anything from signs to bullet journals to mail art in order to make a word or a message stand out.
Today’s mail art tutorial has three benefits: first, you’ll learn how to use a dip pen and ink to draw. The technique is simple, and utilizing it will help you to build an illustration foundation that you can keep adding to! Second, after completing the tutorial, you’ll be rewarded with a unique piece of mail art that anyone will appreciate. Finally, this article concludes with a free printable mail art template for days when you would like to make mail art but simply don’t have the time. Enjoy!
Last week, I asked TPK subscribers to let me know what they want to see more of in the blog. The results were clear: people enjoy watercolor-focused tutorials! I love watercolor, so am pleased to oblige. Today, I’ll teach you how to make a simple twig-themed watercolor thank you card. The tutorial introduces a blending and salting technique that I think you’ll really like — and I’ll show you exactly how to do it in a tutorial video!
In a mail art rut? The artistic envelope collection showcased in this blog post will inspire you to dazzle someone’s mailbox!