Chromophobia: The greatest conspiracy in ancient art
There’s also, I think, the heavy bias in art photography: That only black and white photos are “fine art”.
My favorite visual art in high school has pencil drawing. Sharp lines, smooth, detailed shading, no color.
I also did watercolor. It was color, but with shading and blending.
I tried oilpainting. I think a key skill there is mixing colors – and I was terrible at it.
What sculpture I did was made from items that already had their own colors.
So what about you and color in art?
Something to think about – at work if you’re still in the office world, in your creative work if you’re an author or artist.
If you’re a writer, how does this apply to your characters when they find themselves in situations where they think they know what to do?
This article was interesting to me, for a couple of reasons.
First, the possibility that a human need for gossip led to the development of language? Fun (to me, at least)!
Second, after two years and four months of working remotely… what and how does office gossip affect things?
Gossip can be good or bad. In the age of #MeToo, gossip that warns its listeners to “Never be alone with” certain men can save people and companies a lot of trouble!
So, for writers and storytellers, how do you use gossip in your tales?
Interesting Reaction… – Dean Wesley Smith
And here’s the post about free advertising for writers that he’s talking about:
Tactics to be more influential at work:
What tactics would fit with your characters best?
Which ones wouldn’t work for one of your characters?
Which one(s) would be most effective for one of your characters to influence another of your characters?
Which one(s) would influence your readers most?