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Show Your Work!: 10 Ways to Share Your…
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Show Your Work!: 10 Ways to Share Your Creativity and Get Discovered… (edição 2014)

por Austin Kleon (Autor)

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6613026,713 (4.04)9
In his New York Times bestseller Steal Like an Artist, Austin Kleon showed readers how to unlock their creativity by "stealing" from the community of other movers and shakers. Now, in an even more forward-thinking and necessary book, he shows how to take that critical next step on a creative journey--getting known. Show Your Work! is about why generosity trumps genius. It's about getting findable, about using the network instead of wasting time "networking." It's not self-promotion, it's self-discovery--let others into your process, then let them steal from you. Filled with illustrations, quotes, stories, and examples, Show Your Work! offers ten transformative rules for being open, generous, brave, productive. In chapters such as You Don't Have to Be a Genius; Share Something Small Every Day; and Stick Around, Kleon creates a user's manual for embracing the communal nature of creativity-- what he calls the "ecology of talent." From broader life lessons about work (you can't find your voice if you don't use it) to the etiquette of sharing--and the dangers of oversharing--to the practicalities of Internet life (build a good domain name; give credit when credit is due), it's an inspiring manifesto for succeeding as any kind of artist or entrepreneur in the digital age.… (mais)
Membro:Kristina_Olga
Título:Show Your Work!: 10 Ways to Share Your Creativity and Get Discovered (Austin Kleon)
Autores:Austin Kleon (Autor)
Informação:Workman Publishing Company (2014), Edition: Illustrated, 224 pages
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Show Your Work!: 10 Ways to Share Your Creativity and Get Discovered por Austin Kleon

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I am not an artist/musician looking to be discovered, so I can't speak to its usefulness per se, but it's a quick, easy read. here are my notes that might be useful to anyone looking to share their work:
(3) share something small every day (daily dispatch). Look at diff outlets (tumblr, dribbble, etc.). What are you working on? Is it useful or interesting? Share work, not cats/sunsets.
(4) Share what you love (from your cabinet of curiosities). Give credit and link back, and if you don't know the source, don't share it.
(5) Tell good stories. The process can be interesting. Practice telling stories.
(6) Teach what you know. (be of use to others)
(7) Listen to what's out there already--don't add to the noise, add something new and useful/interesting. ( )
  reader1009 | Jul 3, 2021 |
Someone might say: “We need inspiring visual content that can enrich us.”
Wow. Deep statement. On Instagram there is tons of crap and dross yet tons of visually inspiring images. She neatly sidesteps the utility of Instagram - there is no gatekeeper, no barrier for joe/jane ordinary to post his or her images. She wants to promote her art agency ...... and act as a gatekeeper and "enrich" herself. OK. I don't think anyone is forced to view Kardashian images, certainly I never see them. The online world is driven to some degree by "likes", people like when others signify their approval of an image by pushing like. Yeah, I got 15,000 likes on a photo of mine once, and fuck year I felt good for a while. The world is more complex than she images ///// or is far simpler than any of us imagine?
From the perspective of an artist and CS scientist who hardly knows what Instagram is and luckily doesn't need to sell work to survive, I find many modern pieces too commercial and rather less art than artefact. I am only really interested in a piece of artwork LIKE Urban Sketching when planning and creating; after completion it gains (loses) a smaller status and probably ends up stashed away. This signature work, Instagram and family friendly, is the populist lure that does exactly what it is supposed to do. Attract the many who then may go on to discover more subtle and challenging works. I see no problem. Often lost in all of these discussions is the very unpopular idea that most art is wasted on the mass of people who view it. That's true of anything with depth, any effort at true expression, whether in film, music or sculpture. That does not mean that they don't enjoy it, but only that they enjoy it as a cow or chicken might enjoy it, on the level of the senses, rather than the imagination. If that sounds elitist, well...I certainly hope it does. So? What difference does it make if they stand there and flap their phones at the work like so many monkeys? They're just identifying themselves in the crowd, and letting others know where to toss the bananas. Speaking of which, who do you think that Banana in Miami was intended for? Monkeys. Billionaire monkeys.
Having said that, I must add Art has been dumbing us down for far too long. Anything goes art and cheap one-off stunts is degrading all of us. It is about time some kind of effort went into raising standards and personal pride with achievement endeavour. I have a big interest in seeing what is happening in the good ateliers’ around the world and a lot of our student achievements would simply not survive in the world art arena. We are all fooling ourselves with producing art with a short lifespan.
But what do I know? I’m half-roaster, half-interested party who likes to talk bollocks (which I know is bollocks) in order to hear people's actual opinions (rather than the "oh there's something to be said for that worldview" type of thing). Though now that I've gone and read up on structuralism, I'd probably lean that way with my work, but not the works of others. Continuing to argue the toss for the sake of it. Is emotion relative? Presumably given sufficient progress in study of the brain we (species, not you and me) could alter brain chemistry at will to produce a desired emotion. If that were the case then we would be able to secrete emotions and make them absolute. ( )
  antao | Dec 15, 2020 |
A great advice book for anyone who needs to sell their gifts, and since that now applies to all of us, it should prove helpful to many. His idea is simple, share your stuff in an honest way, he does not say it's easy. What he does do is provide ways to make it possible in the real world. ( )
  Colleen5096 | Oct 29, 2020 |
"It's not enough to be good. In order to be found, you have to be findable" (Kloen, 2014, location 19). As Austin Kleon began his book, Show Your Work!: 10 Ways to Share Your Creativity and Get Discovered*, he emphasized that in order to be successful in today's world you need to be able to be found. One way to be found is to share your work, show your work, and work out loud. The fact that he wrote about showing your work and working out loud is what attracted me to this book. I think it is a very useful book to help individuals start working out loud in this new world. Read more ( )
  skrabut | Sep 2, 2020 |
This was a quick, inspiring read, that is more a motivational pick-me-up and a kick-in-the-ass then anything else really. A lot of the stuff in the book is GOOD, but not super essential or really mind-blowing, or even at times practical. But it does certainly light a fire under you to want to get more work done artistically and creatively. If this was on LibraryThing it'd get 3.5 Stars, but unfortunately GoodReads doesn't do half-stars or quarter-star reviews.


This certainly has fired me up and motivated me to work harder and more often on my blog:

https://thebeerthrillers.home.blog/ ( )
  BenKline | Jul 1, 2020 |
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In his New York Times bestseller Steal Like an Artist, Austin Kleon showed readers how to unlock their creativity by "stealing" from the community of other movers and shakers. Now, in an even more forward-thinking and necessary book, he shows how to take that critical next step on a creative journey--getting known. Show Your Work! is about why generosity trumps genius. It's about getting findable, about using the network instead of wasting time "networking." It's not self-promotion, it's self-discovery--let others into your process, then let them steal from you. Filled with illustrations, quotes, stories, and examples, Show Your Work! offers ten transformative rules for being open, generous, brave, productive. In chapters such as You Don't Have to Be a Genius; Share Something Small Every Day; and Stick Around, Kleon creates a user's manual for embracing the communal nature of creativity-- what he calls the "ecology of talent." From broader life lessons about work (you can't find your voice if you don't use it) to the etiquette of sharing--and the dangers of oversharing--to the practicalities of Internet life (build a good domain name; give credit when credit is due), it's an inspiring manifesto for succeeding as any kind of artist or entrepreneur in the digital age.

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