Scenic Artist Tim Parati used Rosco Invisible Blue Fluorescent Paint to create large, glowing scenery for a production of “Pete The Cat” at Children’s Theatre of Charlotte.
Rosco’s Jenny Knott and Scenic Artist and Historian, Wendy Waszut-Barrett, taught a scenic painting workshop at CITT that merged historical scene painting techniques with modern materials.
Scenic Artist, Jamie Clausius, shares her rediscovery of schlepitchka – and other inventive scenic art techniques – for a backdrop project she painted for Tobins Lake Studios.
Scenic Artist Mikah Berky explains how Rosco Supersaturated Scenic Paint enabled her paint crew at Oregon Shakespeare Festival to paint a large backdrop on China Silk for a production of “The Wiz.”
Stan Miller, the owner of Rosco, talks about how the company began selling scenic paint, and how that expansion of our product range turned many “theatrical lighting” companies into the “theatrical supply” companies you know today.
Stan Miller, the owner of Rosco, talks about how keeping the word “Laboratories” in our name, enabled the company to expand its product range over the years.
The set design company Ras Escenografías used Rosco Scenic Paints to create beautiful backdrops for the Carnival celebrations in Cádiz Spain.
The artisans that create the floats for the Toronto Santa Claus Parade use a variety of Rosco scenic products to bring their characters to life.
The team at the Derse marketing agency uses a blend of Rosco Fluorescent Paints to add the electric “pop” needed to create the neon Volt color seen inside Nike Stores across the United States.
A technical director explains why he chooses Rosco’s Tough Prime Black to cover the stage deck in his theater.