Annie says, "A rich deep warm red the colour of dark cherries. Most of my colours are 18th and 20th century inspired but this one comes from the 19th century when the discovery of Alizarin Crimson made this colour possible for the first time to a large number of people. It is now one of the classic colours used in particular for neo-classical painted furniture."
Top Tip: Burgundy looks very bright in the can, but don't worry, it will darken when it dries. Always make sure to give the can a good shake before you start.