Brilliant Watercolours Designer Series

By Micador For Artists


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Digital tools can lead to generic designs, so more designers are leaning on traditional mediums like watercolour to stand out. Photography is art and we love the juxtaposition between still images and paint. The Designer Series palettes are inspired by striking design led photographs. Wet your brush, touch the paint and bring life to your designs!

The Brilliant Watercolours Designer Series are highly pigmented, with aniline ink intensity for rich and vibrant colours. They are favoured by professional artists, graphic designers, fashion designers, industrial engineers and illustrators. The lid doubles as a palette, making it the perfect field kit. There are three designer palettes available; 

  • The Tropics: Amber, Orange, Olive, Sap Green, Emerald Green, Cobalt
  • Miami Streets: Lemon Yellow, Apple Green, Indigo, Purple, Magenta, Coral Red 
  • Hotel Pool: Peach, Permanent Red, Fuchsia, Cerulean, Turquoise, Dark Green


Our Designer Series feature vibrant and impactful photographs exclusively licensed by internationally renowned photographer, George Byrne. Each box also includes the individual RGB colours that link the unique offline and digital concept of the range.


Designer Series Photo Painting Competition

We have 10 copies of George Byrne's new book 'Post Truth' to give away to the top 10 entries. The main prize winner (judged by the artist, George Byrne himself) will also receive a mega Micador For Artists product prize worth AUD 1,000.

How to Enter:

  • Recreate the George Byrne photo featured on the packaging using your new Designer Series. 
  • Upload your entries to Instagram OR Facebook with the hashtags #designerseriescomp and #micadorforartists.


This competition is open to all creatives worldwide. For more information, click here.


About the Artist


George Byrne creates large-scale photographs that depict everyday surfaces and landscapes as painterly abstractions. Borrowing from the clean, vivid clarity of modernist painting, he also references the New Topographics photography movement via a subject matter firmly entrenched in the urban everyday.