- Producer05/09/2017Developing A Work Space That Encourages CreativityToday, the workspace is changing and many trends are emerging. What will the offices of the future look like? Modular desks, coworking spaces, desk sharing, campuses, desks without chairs or tables, walking desks... In this article, we will be...
Comments05/09/2017 #1 Preston 🐝 Vander VenI agree. Companies will do anything for the employees as long as it increases the productivity of the company. If the productivity does not change, they will try another tactic. The final goal is to increase revenue. Increasing productivity is always to first choice. If this doesn't work, decreasing expenses is second.
- Producer16/06/2017We are creative beings first. Later, we learn how to think.ONE HUNDRED DAY COUNTDOWN New beginnings take place constantly. When you thread them together, you get a lasting experience.I started my 100-day countdown on Sunday, May 28, 2017, a new beginning, to a new beginning, that will culminate on Monday,...
Comments17/06/2017 #31 Sara Jacobovici#25 Dear @🐝 Fatima G. Williams, I cannot say enough about how much I appreciate our interaction and exchanges. Thank you! All the power to you for being in the process you are describing and in the right place to make those decisions. Thank you for your good wishes as I wish you the same!16/06/2017 #25 🐝 Fatima G. WilliamsSometimes I feel so blessed to have come on beBee and meeting you all. As I've grown in mind and knowledge from just interacting with the rise of intriguing questions in my head. A conversation within the self! Thank you Sara for you have been one among the few that has/is made/make me realize and immerse myself in the best process - The creative one! I hadn't dwelled deep into the concept of the self until I read the book "Trust your sense" Thanks to @Deb🐝 Lange, Brand Ambassador @beBee and the realization of the self, the acceptance is the testimonial of that imagination that we can conjure up the things, that as yet, do not exist but that which we can project into the future.
"Meaning is then created by the interactions between our internal and external environments and those sensory experiences. This is the ground work that is laid for choices we make in the future as we continue to interpret and associate the information we receive" - Sara Jacobvici
I would say I am at this stage of finding meaning from the choices I choose to make. It's wonderful to be able to experience what you write. Like Shawn says "Focused and brief, yet filled with such deeply reflective and resonant information"
I know that your website has so much to offer the world and benefit from just like we all do. Wishing all the success and keeping sharing this journey with us.16/06/2017 #24 Deborah LevineThank you @Sara Jacobovici for putting the spotlight on creativity. "Creativity is not just for artists. It's for businesspeople looking for a new way to close a sale; it's for engineers trying to solve a problem; it's for parents who want their children to see the world in more than one way." ~Twyla Tharp16/06/2017 #20 Shawn Quinlivan, C.Ht.This is SO GREAT! @Sara Jacobovici. Focused and brief, yet filled with such deeply reflective and resonant information. It is an accomplishment to communicate with such clarity. I am truly impressed and inspired!
"Imagination is more important than knowledge. For knowledge is limited, whereas imagination embraces the entire world, stimulating progress, giving birth to evolution." ~Albert Einstein
Thanks for this!!16/06/2017 #16 Joel Anderson@Sara Jacobovici I just love this one. It really made me think about past experiences and experiences yet to come. Organizations (and people) trying to change, adapt or innovate. How many times have I heard, "We want you to think out of the box." Most often with that comment, nobody ever explained what the box was, and as a result challenged the intent of the creative and thinking process desired. We had no reference. Not always necessary, but sometimes the context is important, in doing just that--creatively thinking out of the box. Often times the value of creativity and thinking thinking comes from life experiences over time that serve as a reference point, not necessarily the reference point within the process and help us move forward. Thank you for your insights along your 100 day journey. Creatively thinking and thinking creatively and using our senses, experiences, our bodies and physical and virtual environments to discover and "take the creative leaps and conjure up things that, as yet, do not exist." Bravo.16/06/2017 #12 Cyndi wilkinsIt is the creative process of imaging that channels use to interpret information coming from higher frequencies...When we combine these 'sensory images' with their symbolic meaning through language, we are able to develop a new dialogue...Very interesting stuff @Sara Jacobovici...looking forward to the launch of your website;-)
- 15/06/2017Can you hear what song there singing.image-store.slidesharecdn.com
- 28/04/2017This is so awesome!
I am always impressed by the discipline, hard work and creativity that some people can put in place, just for dreaming and expressing themselves.
Monomi Ohno transforms cardboard boxes into amazing objects.
- Producer24/02/2017CatholicsHoly Homily! Jesus, Mary and Joseph! Catholic! Yes, I wanted to be Catholic! As a little girl, my aspirations were to become Barbie, a Playboy Bunny or a Stewardess. All Catholics. What you may not know is that I had a strong desire to be a...
Comments09/03/2017 #11 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher#10 @Shelley Brown, I just checked the word Shiztwich on google and nada. I thought maybe it was some weird term since my grammarly didn't pick it up as a misspelling LOL. I just made the word up, well me and Snoop Dog while we were working on his next rap song haha. I got a kick out of your fantasy of Catholics having more fun, better food etc... I think a lot of looked at Catholic girls in that way when we were younger!! The food thing, I always felt they were eating better foods than me but most of my Catholic g/friends were Italian! For some reason, I'm craving chinese food now. ;-)07/03/2017 #10 Shelley Brown#9 @Lisa 🐝 Gallagher Thanks so much for sharing my story. It's nice to be here and nice to hear from you. I don't have much time these days to read or write and hurts my soul however; I am trying to make some changes. I am not sure what Shiztwich is. If you didn't make it up, Snoop Dog did :). Happy the story made you laugh. I can't wait to catch up and read your writing. You have to let me know what the most appealing part was. For me it was that my ex let me have my own Chinese food entry and my Jewish dad made us 4 share 2 entrees. :)07/03/2017 #9 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher@Shelley Brown, It was nice to read a buzz from you, you've been missed. I loved this and had a good laugh. I secretly wanted to be a Catholic too and married one as well. It wasn't so appealing after we married and I actually became one! Have a Shiztwich on me lol. Oops I thought I made the word Shiztwich up, hmm I hope it's not a defamatory word.24/02/2017 #4 Paul "Pablo" CroubalianAnd, here I sit, a Catholic who wanted to be a Jew.
Not for any religious thing, it's just that a girlfriend's mother made this INSANE brisket braised in Pepsi.
I loved that brisket and seriously considered marrying the girl who's mom it was. Then I realized that my love for a dish just wasn't sufficient grounds for matrimony. Besides, she couldn't cook worth a damn. Maybe I could have married her mother
Alas, I am too fond of khazzer to convert. No pork? No way! I couldn't possibly forgo a roasted pork loin with far too much garlic.
I guess Islam is out of the question for me too.
I used to get invited to Seder until I once rapped the berakhah. (I hope I'm spelling that right)
- 03/01/2017Attention all designers, creative types, and those who love creativity!19 Ingenious Design Books to Inspire You in 2017www.wired.com Put down your gadget, pick up a...
- Producer20/12/2016Money and artIt's obvious to buy art one must be rather wealthy. But to produce it, the creative person at least should have a source of money that is paying the rent and bills.How to achieve this? I have no idea. I have been blessed to be born in a family with...
Comments17/03/2017 #34 Tiina Holli#4 and once again I quote @ Chad's quoting brilliant Stella Adler :
"Life beats down and crushes the soul and art reminds you that you have one." ~Stella Adler.
and I am very grateful that these comment boxes are now posted with a separate Comment-command instead of Enter !17/03/2017 #33 Tiina HolliI would also like to quote Bernard here from #21
because his clarification is on the sport.
Dec 24, 2016 #21
Simply a clarification : all of what we produce in our lifetimes as creatives is "artwork" not "art". Artwork is the "thing" that we work on and produce as a product which can be purchased. Whether "art" emerges from that product is another matter all together. Painters, sculptors, dancers, writers all want to produce, one day, that humungously important work that reaches out beyond our navels and touches and moves others to the point where they are transfixed by the power emanating from that creation we have made. That's all we can hope for - that some of what we have made becomes motre than it appears to be in the beginning. Basically, money is never associated with "art"since art is un-buyable. As it is an enigma, a wondrous non-thing which is spiritual rather than physical, it cannot be bought. It is free to whomever looks upon it and is moved. Yes, we can buy the thing that holds the art (for example : the painting of the Mona Lisa belongs to the Louvre museum in Paris, but Mona Lisa "herself" belongs to the world - free and gratis. This is what “may” one day make our artwork valuable - i.e. : when it lives and breathes within others and beyond its physical self. Only then is there art. Only then are we "artists".
"17/03/2017 #32 Tiina HolliHello everybody. A new angle :
Here are two examples of what artists all over the world are up against and have always been.
My ponderings and point today : why is it, that it is so hard to understand that creative work is work, also when an artist is the creative worker ?
At the moment creative workers of all kinds are getting rights as workers amongst workers, and what do they do?
They are abusing artists' work.
Who else is stealing artists' designs in the internet, copy pasting it and presenting it to Zara etc as their own design then creative workers that are not creative artists themselves ?
Tsk tsk tsk.
First example to discuss in the theme Art and money :
a rip off of by some random nobody making money with a dead artist's work and name and fame :
Frida Kahlo Infiltrates the Snapchat Generation with a New Set of Emoji
Second example to discuss in the theme Art and money :
Could Blockchain Put Money Back in Artists’ Hands?
Thank you Eeva Maria for initiating this discussion !
What do you think ?25/02/2017 #31 Phil FriedmanEeva > "It's obvious to buy art one must be rather wealthy."
With all due respect, I believe your statement only applies if one mistakenly assumes that the only good art is that which has achieved notoriety in the "art world". There is much good art to be had and enjoyed for affordable prices, if one is patient, does not pay for big names, and buys to keep rather than for investment.
https://www.bebee.com/producer/@friedman-phil/a-look-at-my-personal-collection 30/01/2017 #24 Eeva Maria Al-Khazaali#20 I absolutely agree on your views of choosing carefully if you are going to be an artist. Of course, many in the creative industry say that money, numbers and figures are easily confused by the less corporate type in the art world, working more on the creative side of things on itself.
thank you for your inspiring story of collecting art. Maybe you would be interested in checking out the www.taiko.fi website offering Finnish contemporary art online for affordable pricing.24/12/2016 #21 Bernard PoulinSimply a clarification : all of what we produce in our lifetimes as creatives is "artwork" not "art". Artwork is the "thing" that we work on and produce as a product which can be purchased. Whether "art" emerges from that product is another matter all together. Painters, sculptors, dancers, writers all want to produce, one day, that humungously important work that reaches out beyond our navels and touches and moves others to the point where they are transfixed by the power emanating from that creation we have made. That's all we can hope for - that some of what we have made becomes motre than it appears to be in the beginning. Basically, money is never associated with "art"since art is un-buyable. As it is an enigma, a wondrous non-thing which is spiritual rather than physical, it cannot be bought. It is free to whomever looks upon it and is moved. Yes, we can buy the thing that holds the art (for example : the painting of the Mona Lisa belongs to the Louvre museum in Paris, but Mona Lisa "herself" belongs to the world - free and gratis. This is what “may” one day make our artwork valuable - i.e. : when it lives and breathes within others and beyond its physical self. Only then is there art. Only then are we "artists".21/12/2016 #20 Phil FriedmanIt's necessary for would-be artists to face a couple of truths. Foremost, that not everyone who aspires to produce worthwhile art can do so. Yes, "beauty" (read artistic value) is in the eye of the beholder, but if it is only in your eye, consider taking up auto mechanics or some other trade, if for no other reason than to support yourself. Second, consider pricing your are so that it is affordable for ordinary people to own. My wife and I buy and display only original art in our home. We once bought a beautifully framed fairly large piece that we absolutely from the Miami artist Jeff Laibson for $800. We would not consider selling it, so have never had it valued, but I think it must be worth more than 10 times what we paid for it. Could not afford one now, but became big Laibson promoters because we could buy one then. IMO.21/12/2016 #19 Paul KemnerIt's tragic, but most university arts programs set their students up for failure. It's time the arts establishment got over the Salon de Paris, and put the narrative of the Starving Artist aside as a toxic product of 19th century Romanticism.
When making art for *any* audience is construed as selling out, it's time to reject that worldview. The barriers to finding an audience for your art/music/whatever have never been lower.
Educating the public that art or craft is worth paying for is a separate issue, and one that's particularly bad in the USA.21/12/2016 #12 Eeva Maria Al-Khazaali#6 You have a very romantic idea of artists. Many, who are cold hearted and yet passionate, professional and strict about it, might not want to compare vital bodily functions to the importance of work. But nevertheless, a good reply and nice that you wish me so well. Thank you!
- Producer18/12/2016My work on DegreeArt and The Hornshaw Gallery / Mi trabajo en DegreeArt y The Hornshaw GalleryI am happy to announce that I was approached by www.degreeart.com and www.thehornshawgallery.com and I accepted their offer to represent me!! My work for sale can now be seen on their websites and I sold four pieces through DegreeArt earlier this...
- 01/12/2016For all my Spanish friends and creative types everywhere:Fear + Loneliness in Beautiful Spanish Web Comicseyeondesign.aiga.org In 2013, illustrator and former art director Ana Galvañ launched a web-comic platform called Tik Tok to promote the work of young Spanish and Spanish-speaking authors. It was also a kind of backlash to the fetishization of the printed fanzine. “I...