Mix crimson lake and black Japan, varying the amount of each according to the depth required.
Mix orange chrome with black Japan.
This is obtained in exactly the same way as chocolate brown excepting that rather more chrome is used.
Use the same mixture as for bottle green but use less Japan.
A series to which there is no end, may be obtained by mixing either vermilion or vermilionette with black Japan in varying proportions.
This is produced by adding lemon chrome to a little black Japan.
This is a crimson which can be made by mixing three parts of vermilionette with one of Prussian blue.
Mix middle chrome yellow with a little vermilion and add a very little lake.
Mix one part of yellow ochre with two parts of Venetian red.
A dull pink shade, which can be produced as follows: Mix together one part of Indian red, two of orange chrome, a little lemon chrome, and two of blue, lightening up with white.
Bay. Mix together five parts of black, three of Venetian red, and a little orange chrome.
A dark red purple, which may be obtained by mixing six parts of lamp black, five of bright red, and four of Prussian blue.
Take eight parts of black and mix them with one of a bright red and a little Prussian blue.
Any bright red tuned down with a little black will produce a shade sometimes called by this name.
Take nine parts of black and mix with it two parts of orange chrome and one of Prussian blue.
Use two parts of French ochre to one part of Venetian red and one part of white lead, adding more ochre if required to lighten the color. This gives a good tint, sometimes called brick red, and is suitable for outside work.
Mix twenty parts of vermilion, seven parts of pale chrome, and one part of golden ochre. A good vermilionette slightly toned down with yellow answers the same purpose.
This is a red toned down with about a fourth part of black, a little bright yellow or orange being added.
Vermilion, to which is added about one twentieth part of Prussian blue, gives a color called Cambridge red.