The ColorBreeze Seasons

What is most unique about the standard ColorBreeze Seasons, is the additional soft seasons which were split into a blended or all-warm or all-cool version. 

About the Soft seasons: All the ColorBreeze seasons begin with the four main seasons of Winter, Summer, Spring, and Autumn. Within the main seasons, there are seven sub-seasons. Even the Winters and Springs, who traditionally have clear chromas, will each have two new soft seasons. Summers and Autumns, whose chroma is already soft and muted, with have four total soft sub-seasons (meaning "soft" is their dominant characteristic").

I will use a paint analysis which was fine for the evolution of the color theory (until I developed the ColorBreeze Complete system later on) Depending on whether a Soft season has been toned with grey (lighter or darker grey) or toasted with brown (lighter or darker brown) will determine if they the 'flow' warm (sunlit or toasted) or "flow" cool (dusty or smokey). I noticed that if a soft season will have a blended or all-cool/warm unertones, then the same should exist for the other dominant traits like the Lights, Deeps, and Clears. 

With the ColorBreeze Complete System, additional versions of Light Spring, Light Summer, Deep Winter, Deep Autumn, Clear Spring, and Clear Winter were identified as well.

This brings a total of 28 seasons in the ColorBreeze Complete System!

This also completes spaces on my Color Tree, which was inspired by artist Albert Munsell.

If you are overwhelmed with all these seasons, take a step back into the 12-season system.

After all, most seasons in the 12-season system comprise the ColorBreeze as well, like the Cool Winter, Light Spring, Warm Autumn, etc. So if you are knowledgeable about the 12 seasons, you already understand more than half of the system!

And if you are familiar with the Soft Summers and the Soft Autumns in the previous system, you might have noticed that there are definitely lighter and darker versions of each Soft Summer and Soft Autumn. ColorBreeze identified that and split them into two more precise seasons.
Understanding the concept of a soft spring and soft winter may be brand new to you. But once you know the characteristics of these seasons, you will start looking for and seeing them often.

I admit the last part of the process is trickiest: determining whether the soft season has any visible warmth or coolness in her coloring. Put another way, you will be deciding where that season seems to flow into. This would be its sister-season.

For those who are obsessed with Color Analysis, especially the theory behind it (and there is a solid, logical system behind it), you will love to learn more about the ColorBreeze System.

Click on the name of the sub-seasons below to learn more about each one.