duda wrote:i can't explain creativity because i never loose it and for me it's normal
.....I agree you can't learn creativity from a book. But you can be inspired to act.
Creation always comes down to action. So does deep learning. So does developing any talent.
It's been demonstrated that it takes 10,000 hours* of deep practice to develope a gift to a world class level.
It's also been demonstrated that to wanna do that 10,000* hours you need ignition, you need fuel, to sustain the passion and that comes down to whatever sets your imagination on fire, whatever deeply inspires you, to keep going.
Giani wrote:When I make a map, I have a VERY little idea of what I'm going to do, and when I make it I just make the details. For example, in my second map I first tought about making a huge city whit an airport and factories. While I was making it, I had the idea of adding cliffs around the map, a park, a river, etc. I hope that helps.
Bricolage ( /ˌbriːkɵˈlɑːʒ/ or /ˌbrɪkɵˈlɑːʒ/) is a term used in several disciplines, among them the visual arts, to refer to the construction or creation of a work from a diverse range of things that happen to be available, or a work created by such a process. The term is borrowed from the French word bricolage, from the verb bricoler, the core meaning in French being, "fiddle, tinker" and, by extension, "to make creative and resourceful use of whatever materials are at hand (regardless of their original purpose)". In contemporary French the word is the equivalent of the English do it yourself, and is seen on large shed retail outlets throughout France. A person who engages in bricolage is a bricoleur.
duda wrote:10000 hours for world class level
thats the bad thing about schooling system ...
kids don't do what they want to become world class level and perfection
they must be all average
aubergine wrote:Just smart enough to operate machinery and consume, just dumb enough to do what they're told and think that's all there is to life.
Generally speaking I believe in Sturgeon's Law which states: "90% of anything is crap." But I do believe crap has value to the extent that you make a point of learning from it, gleaning valuable insights that are then applied pragmatically.
There are also exceptions to Sturgeon's Law - like da Vinci's body of work or, closer to home, Pumpkin's 11 releases in 5 months.
Merowingg wrote:Ok time to throw some more tomatoes on the wall, I wonder how the next map will be looking like.. or no wait.. there is a granny outside I will ask her what did she eat for breakfast, and I will know how the new map will be looking like from her face expressions while describing me her breakfast!
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