Artist Lynn Bridge creates mosaic plates in her Austin, Texas studio, complete with eating utensils. But you don’t eat the food on these plates, because they’re collectible art.
Bauhaus artist Paul Klee found himself possessed by color after an influential trip to Tunisia. But time spent in Italy informed his art as well.
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.
You can find something vivid and memorable in the most mundane places, when you’re always on the lookout for the details.
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.
Robert Frost’s 1916 poem still holds meaning for me, and finds its way into my photography, and my life.
Inspiration by Graphic: It’s all about you. Who you are is what you make, and what you make of it.
Look up. You can retrain your eyes to shoot above and beyond and indulge in some sky writing.
You are an inexhaustible fountain of ideas. If you don’t believe it, find some inspiration among writers writing on writing.
There’s no need to make the creative process into a big mystery to outsiders, or even yourself. It all comes from your influences.
“We must let go of the life we have planned, so as to accept the one that is waiting for us.” —Joseph Campbell
Did your (very) human eye see the scene you photographed and post-processed the way your HDR image looks? Not likely.
Weekend inspiration from Jann Alexander and a handy little app called Notegraphy.
Among the most thought-provoking pieces I discovered for the new feature I’m debuting today, #Creativity: It’s a Wrap, are those that take aim at finding balance.