this texture, similar to Canadian rolling, scratches the surface of the element with cracks, but the depth and irregularity are more pronounced and increases the effect of three-dimensionality and volume. The shadow gives an even more lively appearance to the wall surface and makes the base color to change according to the light and the various tones. Also in this case a good combination of this texture is obtained with antiquing if you want to accentuate the note of time and wear, but it is also obtained with enamelling when you are looking for an iridescent and three-dimensional chromatic effect. Often the rustication is also done with flaming, which evokes the natural oxidation and blackening of ancient overkilned elements and which can further accentuate the age and historicity of the wall surface. Like all textures, this one also introduces a variation of surface and color particularly suitable for integrating imperfection, understood as virtue and value, into the surface.