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D3721. Step 23.

Mick Bonwick

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Similar treatment has been given to the other side, and you might just be able to see where the same pigment has been applied to the cab end.

 

I thought that the shine from the oily finish under the running plate was a bit too bright, so it has been dulled down a little with some dark brown pigment. This was applied in small quantities (heard that before?) with a soft brush.

 

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I think I'll finish this subject right here. Resist the temptation to fiddle!

 


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Have just worked through your blog from the beginning, and having spent time with you at Missenden Abbey last year and subsequently I am becoming familiar with your techniques and approaches, nevertheless, they certainly bear repetition!

 

Even though I am not a great fan of diseasels, the results are impressive as illustrated above.

 

Keep up the good work!

 

Tony

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Be prepared for more repetition. There are a couple more tasks ahead that I will be documenting in this way. One of them might even be a kettle.

 

Ta!

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Hi Mick,

 

This series of blog entries has been extremely instructive and interesting.

 

I wonder if it might help folks if perhaps you would be prepared to list all the materials (paints, powders etc.) used on this weathering project, as that would certainly help anyone looking to do a bit of shopping for their own projects?

 

Thanks.

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Hi Mick,

 

This series of blog entries has been extremely instructive and interesting.

 

I wonder if it might help folks if perhaps you would be prepared to list all the materials (paints, powders etc.) used on this weathering project, as that would certainly help anyone looking to do a bit of shopping for their own projects?

 

Thanks.

 

 

Yes, my Captain.

 

The next entry in the blog will consist of a summary of the materials used, and the entries in which they appeared.

 

I'm pleased that it has been useful.

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