Choose from thousands of colours from Golden, Liquitex, Winsor & Newton, and more. Browse and buy professional and student quality paints, including heavy body, soft body, and fluid paint for pouring and staining. You can also modify acrylic paint with the aid of mediums.
Available while stocks last.
130+ colours available in 60ml, 150ml, 236ml, 473ml, 946ml. 2 available in 3.78ltr.
83 colours available in 30ml, 119ml, 236ml, and 473ml. 1 available in 3780ml.
49 colours available in 30ml and 118ml.
80+ colours available in 60ml.
50+ colours available in 45ml and 200ml.
100+ colours available in 60ml, 42 colours available in 250ml.
80 colours are available in 60ml, 200ml and 237ml sizes.
85+ colours available in 75ml and 20+ colours available in 250ml.
32 colours available in 200ml & 500ml bottles. Titanium White is available in a 1000ml bottle.
75 colours available.
89 colours available in 60ml, 90 in 200ml, and 90 in 500ml.
42 colours available in 100ml.
89 colours available.
100+ colours available.
Available in 32ml.
91 colours available in 100 ml, 250 ml & 500 ml and 97 colours available in 150 ml and 3 colours available in 1000 ml & 2500 ml
70 colours available in 75ml & 150ml and 40 colours available in 400ml.
73 colours available in 20ml, 73 colours available in 120ml and 50 colours available in 500 ml
54 colours available in 250 ml and 16 colours available in 500 ml
The main differences between acrylic and oil paints are their drying time and working properties.
Acrylic paint is fast-drying and made with pigment suspended in an acrylic polymer emulsion. Oil paint is slow-drying and consists of pigment suspended in a drying oil, such as linseed oil.
Oil paints stay wet for longer, so artists have more flexibility when painting over multiple sessions. Paint will remain wet and workable, and colours on the canvas can still be blended.
Acrylic paint usually dries within twenty to thirty minutes. However, some paints such as Golden Open Acrylic have a prolonged drying time, meaning they can be worked with for longer.
The difference comes from the formulation of the paint, not the amount of pigment in the paint.
The thickness of acrylic paint is referred to as ‘body’. The viscosity is not an indication of colour strength or quality. The best acrylic paint for you will be determined by the techniques and painting surfaces you plan on using.
Heavy Body paints are the thickest and the most popular. With a texture similar to soft butter, they’re the closest to oil paints in handling and retain brush marks and gestures well. They work well on rougher canvases.
Soft Body paints are smoother, resembling yoghurt in consistency. This makes them ideal for mixing with mediums, while retaining enough thickness to paint smoothly on their own.
Acrylic Ink is the most fluid of the acrylic paints. Acrylic Ink is intensely coloured and dries with a soft gloss finish. It can be applied using airbrush, pen, or brush.Read Our Guide To Acrylic Paint