There was so much overlap that I noticed between love and writing. The people who are able to write well about personal things seem appealing as people. Not because they live pure lives, but because they are able to examine themselves in honest ways. So it has to do with honesty, vulnerability, intelligence.
“But the main thing to remember is, nobody’s going to see it until you let them. So you need not be inhibited when you’re actually writing. It’s just between you and the page. And if you don’t like what you wrote that day, the wastepaper basket is there for you.”
I believe we can make the viewer experience mental effort by using omission. He can become involved in the making of the film through his imagination. For the creative viewer, this involvement is more interesting than false climaxes, or the playing of ridiculous guessing games.
"Art has always been a focusing device, the frame is a focusing device. What I'm trying to do is eliminate the frame, eliminate all those distractions and put you in direct relationship to the real experience and the real power: your ability to perceive"
If in speech and sounds you strived to improve on silence, then in creating images you should strive to improve on total blankness.
"First forget inspiration. Habit is more dependable. Habit will sustain you whether you’re inspired or not. Habit will help you finish and polish your stories. Inspiration won’t. Habit is persistence in practice."
-Octavia E. Butler
creative practice directly challenges the status quo of his mental map, impinges upon his core models of identity, and impacts the beliefs of others.
Korn, Peter (2013-10-31). Why We Make Things and Why It Matters: The Education of a Craftsman (Kindle Locations 2133-2134). David R. Godine, Publisher. Kindle Edition.