Marbling Collection, Milton & King
The original artwork was created by Japanese Marbling artist Izumi, and to me it looks like water splashing and swirling around on the wall, it’s so flowing, that’s what I love about marbling, the way it captures one single moment of a moving pattern, a pattern that is ever changing as it moves along the surface of the water.
This design was created by Izumi, it’s very much like the pebbles technique but allowing the background colour to spend more time on the surface of the water, then creating little flicks at the end to create the delicate spots that you can see on the surface of the design.
This design to me resembles a stone pattern more than the others, I can see this looking beautiful as splashbacks in kitchens and bathrooms.
This is probably one of the most popular marbling patterns of all times. It’s well-known as Stone by the way the paint is thrown into the marbling bath and the “pebbles” alike shapes. It also goes by the names Turkish spot, Agate, Stein, Achat, Caillouté Simple. A Stone pattern is usually the first step before creating other more detailed patterns like a French Comb or a Git-Gel.
Historically suggests that the Antique straight is a pattern seen at least as early as the 17th century. This pattern is created by first completing a Feather pattern. Then, a shower of fine (usually white) colour dots would be sprinkled over the entire bath.
Confetti like the design Pebbles, it’s created by the way the paint is thrown into the marbling bath and the “pebbles” alike shapes create a stone pattern that’s usually the first step before creating other more detailed patterns like a French Comb or a Git-Gel.
Confetti has a thick background layer of one colour, then by using flicking brushes Izumi has created from a distance, layers of little splashes of colourful paint, creating I think a fun and very delicate all over pattern.