On drawing as the process and as the finished product:
"I suggest that through the process of producing a
drawing, the drawer is simultaneously constructing knowledge about the drawing.
The word drawing is both a noun and a verb; it is both a product and a process. The symbolic interactionist Dewey (1934) highlighted this “linguistic accident”:
It is no linguistic accident that “building,” “construction,” “work,” designate both a
process and its finished product.Without the meaning of the verb that of the noun
remains blank. (p. 51)"
From David White's talk
physical + online does not equal hybridity
Things notices from participating in collaborative workshops:
- Give participants an agenda so they know what's coming up and what's expected of them (even better if this is sent in advance but it's good to reiterate)
- Make sure the tools you are using are accessible to your participants (it's nice to work on Miro, but will you lose some people by moving out of Zoom onto another platform where people can get lost?)
- Make sure people have the space and time to share their thoughts. Because some voices can overpower others on Zoom, the facilitator should try calling on those who haven't had a chance to speak/or are trying to speak up