What does a photograph mean to me? To you? Photographs, like all art, elicit our emotions and our reactions, and the connections that we make with them. What touches me […]
There’s no doubt that some of our best ideas come when we’re away from the office, in the flow of life. But when we’re stuck at our desks, there are aids to help the flow.
Art is everywhere, not just in museums, often in the architecture of well-preserved towns–where their sense of place honors their architectural past.
Looking at water for patterns, and finding them, or finding none at all, can be a source of inspiration and creativity.
A single quote sums up what art does, and does not do, from a master of visibility: Paul Klee.
Making art is messy for a reason. It’s to remind us that we won’t ever get it just right, or even close to perfect.
Are you at your desk, in front of your laptop? Are you at your easel, in front of your canvas? Great. If an idea comes, you’ll be ready for it.
Nature can inspire, enlighten and intrigue you in ways that bring meaning to your art.
Inspiration by Graphic: It’s all about you. Who you are is what you make, and what you make of it.
Reflections of the vast brown Chihuahuan desert that surrounds a vivid green church in a tiny Mexican village are distorted by more than sundown.
Reflections are easily found in nature. Reflections upon oneself, within one’s soul: not so easily found, nor done.
You won’t be noticed, much less discovered—there is too much competition from the entire global community for your one little drop in the big web bucket to get found. Instead, start local, where your roots are.
“Creativity is Essentially a Lonely Art . . . An Even Lonelier Struggle” – Lou Dorfsman
As a photographer who paints, and a painter who photographs, there’s a challenge and a risk I’m often faced with: Print, or Paint?
“Remember the Alamo!” If you’re leading a charge against a conquering army with but a ragtag rebel force, you can rally your troops with this trusty, time-tested cry. Remember the […]