Linus Wall Paint is a beautiful, thick emulsion paint without hazardous chemicals or solvents. The paint is made from linseed oil, water, cellulose, shellac, beeswax, and natural pigments. Most colors are supplied as the base white paint with an accompanying bag of dry pigment to mix in. Russet Red and Black are delivered ready-mixed.
Paint on any surface.
Linus Wall Paint can be painted on virtually all interior surfaces such as wood, painted surfaces, plaster, glue, wallpaper, whitewash, plasterboard, woven surfaces, and papered walls and ceilings. On very absorbent surfaces, use Allback Shellac Primer to seal the surface and reduce the number of coats of paint required.
Durable, washable, and completely matte.
Linus Wall Paint is durable and washable. It is easy to apply, to maintain and to touch up. The paint remains breathable and is compatible with breathable wall assemblies that may not contain vapour barrier. Control the texture of the painted surface by adding water and using different brushes, rollers, and applicators.
Linus Wall Paint is ideal for stencilling. The paint can be thickened with Allback Chalk Powder and Achieve sharp lines without bleeding under the masking tape.
A fire-safe paint with no chemical flame retardants.
Linus Wall Paint is very heat resistant and works well around fireplaces and stoves; plus it will not produce dangerous fumes if burned.
Linus Wall Paint can also be used as a filler by adding Allback Pumice Powder. This means the colour of the spackling compound is the same as the paint and can be painted over immediately with Linus Wall Paint. Control the consistency to make your own spackling medium, joint compound, skim coat, or rolled-on wall plaster. Meet your needs for surface repair, smoothing, and painting with the same material.
This product contains water and is susceptible to freezing. Take care during shipping and storage.
Click below to see more information specific to each colour.
Note: The colours displayed online and in print material may be subject to small variations due to the limitations of digital display and of the printing process. Testing colours using a small amount of the actual paint on a representative surface will always be the most accurate.