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A dream workshop by Milind Mulick in Hampi – Hues of Watercolor 8

By August 8, 2016August 10th, 20163 Comments

Hues of watercolor 8th Edition – A dream workshop by Milind Mulick in Hampi


About Milind Mulick 


Milind Mulick is the son of a well-known illustrator and painter, Pratap Mulick. His artistic ability became apparent rather early. He has been drawing since the age of 5 and he started doing watercolour landscapes at the age of 13.

He received our government’s National Talent Scholarship to study art, but he decided to major in engineering rather than art.

After graduation, however, he returned to artistic inclinations and began doing architectural illustrations and other commercial and design work. He continued painting landscapes and giving art lessons as well.

He runs his own watercolour courses. He also holds workshops occasionally, and teach a few students privately. He has participated in many group shows throughout India, and have had 20 one- man shows in Mumbai and Pune.

His paintings are in the collection of many private individuals and a few corporate houses in India, USA, Europe as well as Japan and Singapore.

Milind Mulicks muse is this city.

The artist can step out of his home for a walk and the world outside appears as a juxtaposition of subjects. Muliks canvases portray nondescript nooks and crannies,which assume a strange dazzle when rendered by him in paint,along with others featuring iconic city establishments such as Good Luck Cafe on FC Road and Shaniwarwada. Mulik often choose a slice of the city along with a portion of the Konkan belt for the art hungry.

I move around Pune and experience different things, says Mulick,adding,While wandering around the city there are many things one encounters. For example,if one stands at a signal,one sees an array of billboards and a sea of people crossing the street. Therefore,some of my paintings are of crossroads,which seek to express the mixed emotions induced by the spectacle. At one end of the spectrum theres visual ecstasy,while on the other end theres visual pollution: too many people and the rush. As an individual I may not like whats happening; the noise,air and visual pollution. But as an artist I must be able to detach myself from the situation and fish out what interests me in order to paint it.

Mulicks concept of detachment is the fulcrum which makes his art revolve. See,my philosophy in life is that if you are attached to things,they bother you. So,I seek to establish a loving detachment,which doesnt translate into me disliking the subject,but liking them from a certain sentimental distance so as to not allow the subject to bother me psychologically, elucidates Mulick. He goes on to illustrate his point. If I encounter a municipality trash bin overflowing with garbage,I could choose to sneer and swear at the authorities for doing a shoddy job and at citizens for clumsily chucking their trash around the bin; while not doing anything about it myself. On the other hand,if I isolate myself from all the negativity,I might be able to do something positive about it; which is to find a pattern in it that is beautiful and can be painted. And I paint and paint because I can paint, he says.

Mulick says people often ask him what hes trying to say in his paintings. The truth is,I am not trying to say anything. I am trying to connect the dots and find a pattern and hopefully capture the implicit visual sensation in something. That sensation is beautiful and I am trying to find and paint that sensation, says Mulik.

So is the creative process aimed at wrenching sentimentality out of his works? Yes,only the negative sentimentality,while retaining all the positivity. To be able to preserve this positivity is my reward as an artist, says Mulick.

Labelling himself as an artist,Mulick calls himself a painter of community spaces. I don’t paint structures that are larger than life, confesses Mulick. He explains that hed rather deal with a subject that is more immediate to the multitudes. For example,I do not see any beauty in the Taj Mahal. To me it is a symbol of disparity between how the kings lived and how their subjects lived. Even appearance-wise I don’t find anything spectacular about it,apart from the fact that it is very expensive; which does not impress me a lot, he says.

The author of 9 book says, I have thus been painting for last 22 years or more on a regular basis and have, hopefully, created a place for myself in contemporary Indian art.

About Hues of Watercolor workshop series

Introduced by Coloring India and dedicated to watercolor medium, we see it very simple but the toughest medium ever! Though “Hues of Watercolor” series we are connecting the eminent watercolorist around the Globe. Art aspirants can leverage the experience through their life, they deliver unique techniques which you can improve your watercolor painting skills and off course you are learning each bit from the Guru’s.

How Hues of Watercolor – 8th edition workshop by Milind Mulick differ from other workshops?

We are travelling with a great Artist to historical spot – Hampi, which was the part of once the worlds richest town Vijayanagara. The unbelievable architecture skills will amuse you the rest of your life for sure! And what we thought to do is as an artists we can recreate “Hampi” in our canvases with the guidance of Guru Shri.Milind Mulick.

The dates and Workshop agenda (workshop by Milind Mulick)

The 3day workshop will be held at Hampi, planning to cover the important spots like – Vittala TempleVirupakasha temple and others.

We will start from Bangalore by Friday night [September 9th] from Bangalore &  and will camp & do the workshop in Hampi for  3day September 10, 11, 12 with Milind Mulick, we will windup the session tentatively by 4pm on 12th and try to reach back before 12am, Tuesday!

What the Hampi package means for you? (workshop by Milind Mulick)

The cost is included for

  • Transportation in Push back 40 seater bus from Bangalore – Hampi – Bangalore
  • Accomadation in Hampi – Twin sharing – for 3day & 2 nights
  • The food for 3days which included Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner – (You need to only bear the Dinner cost of 12th day, because that we need to have it from on the way to Bangalore)
  • The Tea & snacks for 2times
  • The tickets for 3 spots in Hampi
  • The Art supplies  – Please see the breakdown below

And cost is for workshop will be only INR 10750/-  and the early bird offer will be available for INR 8500/- if you purchase the tickets before August 15th.

Art supplies included

  • Paper: Chitrapat  Watercolor paper for 3 days – 300# cold press.
  • Paper: Cartridge sheets for practice
  • Palette (have to deposit back) :  Any palette that has at least 12 wells for color and a large mixing area for big puddles of color
  • Paint:  12 color professional artist quality watercolor
  • Value Sketchbook: 5×7 or 6×8 sketchbook for  value sketches
  • Pencil: For  value sketches
  • Tissues
  • Supporting pads
  • Quart-size Water container

How you can join workshop by Milind Mulick?

Pre-register now – http://goo.gl/bS9VWO

Buy your entry ticket for Hues of watercolor 8th edition – workshop by Milind Mulick on


www.bookmyshow.com – will live soon

You all suggested submitting some artwork along with pre-registration if you have any

For more info call now on –  7738-700456

Alternatively, you can

  1. Email us on events@coloringindia.com
  2. Tweet: ColoringIndia

Read more about Shri Milind Mulick Here



Buy his books online

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