What is Zentangle?
Linda Farmer, Certified Zentangle Teacher

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How to draw ROSÉ

Zentangle Pattern: Rosé. Image © Linda Farmer and TanglePatterns.com. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. You may use this image for your personal non-commercial reference only. The unauthorized pinning, reproduction or distribution of this copyrighted work is illegal.Early last Fall Totally Tangled author and CZT® Sandy Bartholomew invited me (among many others) to contribute tangle patterns for an upcoming book. I submitted Rosé as my contribution.

Since this is the perfect time of year in this hemisphere for enjoying a nice chilled Rosé, I decided it’s also the perfect time to introduce this pattern.

Rosé is the latest addition to my “wine” series of tangles. To this point the series includes Zin, Chard, Gewurtz and Shiraz.

Here are my steps for drawing Rosé. Take the heat off – enjoy chilled with a nice wedge of Brie and a few crackers. 😉 Cheers and have a great week!

How to draw Linda Farmer's tangle pattern, Rosé

Image copyright the artist and used with permission, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Please feel free to refer to the step outs to recreate this tangle in your Zentangles and ZIAs, or link back to this page. However the artist and TanglePatterns.com reserve all rights to these images and they should not be pinned, reproduced or republished. Thank you for respecting these rights.

And here is my “monotangle” Zentangle® of the pattern. As you can see, you can have fun with lots of variations in fills and shading.

Rosé Zentangle® by Linda Farmer

Rosé Zentangle® by Linda Farmer, © 2011 All Rights Reserved.

Update 03/22/2013: Have a look at these lovely Rosé variations CZT Margaret Bremner came up with in a monotangle Zendala.

Check out the tag lindaf for more of my patterns on TanglePatterns.com.

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11 comments to How to draw ROSÉ

  • Love this one, Linda!. Interestingly, my faves in your wine series, rose, shiraz & gewurtz, are also favorite wines! Hmmm.

    • Linda Farmer

      Thanks Karen, right now I’m loving Shiraz (the pattern) myself. I enjoy most every wine but Zins or Chards are at the top of my list. And the occasional Rosé!

  • This is a really lovely pattern Linda. I plan to use it in a tangle I am currently doing that uses grid patterns only.

  • Les

    Hi Linda & other wo-tangles 🙂
    Popped in to say how lovely I think this pattern of yours is Linda ! Many thanks for the posting Linda !! Haven’t been away or anything – simply busy-ish. With a tiny embellishment, you could make gorgeous dragfonflies out of this pattern too ref.: to Linda’s red example nr.3, tilt head to right-handside. Butterflies if you so prefer dear wo-tanglers 🙂

    kindest regards,

  • ksenija v.

    This is very beautiful pattern!I love to color background.When i did the pattern for the first time i did curly lines very unevenly, and after coloring black background it got very charming look.

  • Hi Linda and Fellow tanglers. I’ve been playing with some of your wine series and created a 5″ square ZIA in black and white that contains only Rose’, Chard and mostly Gerwutz. I wanted to mention once I found out that Gerwutz is actually drawn just like Rose’ it got a lot easier to create the grid. Before I was having a whole lot of trouble getting the diagonal lines the way they are supposed to be. I’ve displayed it on flickr, and it can be seen here: http://www.flickr.com/photos/47514270@N02/7510167522/in/photostream. I’d love to hear what you think about it.

  • Sissee

    Love all your variations and shading!! Great job!!

  • SusanD

    Hi Linda !
    I love this pattern however finding it very difficult with the inward spirals at the tops – any tips?
    Thanks ,
    From Susan

    • Linda Farmer, CZT

      Hi Susan, first you want to remember to always turn your tile as you draw so your hand is in the same comfortable position for each stroke. And as far as the inward spiral, try starting with the tiny orb in the center and going out and around from there noticing where the curves meet the edges of the box. Often if I find a stroke difficult to do, I experiment doing them “upside down”, backwards, or as in this case, “inside out”. Hope that helps!

  • Melena

    I really like this series of patterns you’ve created that are named after Wine! I’m going to try to use them all together. Since I live in the Wine Country of Sonoma County, California, these will be perfect! I can’t think of a better way to pick some tangles. 😀

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