Scenic Artist Tessa Broyles takes on the “Anything But A Paintbrush” challenge to paint landscape scenery using a variety of painting tools & Rosco Paints.
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.
Filmmakers used two stylized Manhattan skyline Rosco SoftDrops to create a “Rom-Com-Fantasy” version of New York City in the romantic comedy “Isn’t It Romantic.”
Scenic Artist, Rachael Claxton, describes three ingenious ways to put Rosco CrystalGel to work in your next scenic art project.
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.
Production Design teams on hit shows like “Boardwalk Empire,” “Mad Men” and even “John Adams” turn to Rosco to create realistic backdrops that match the time period of their stories.