Email is easy. I prefer email to the phone in almost every situation. Almost. Sometimes you have to talk. Email is not good for picking up on subtleties about situations and building trust. Unless we’re extra careful with our messages, email can be easily misunderstood by all parties involved.
It’s important to create systems that make it easy to access and use what we learn. Here are three of my favorite hacks for storing ideas for my blog posts, classes, books, and newsletter.
Guest blogger Cynthia Morris Here suggests ways to make your book reviews less onerous and more effective. Above all, she says try a recommendation rather than a critical review.
Guest blogger Cynthia Morris discusses how writing about books can help us both personally and professionally and provides four reasons to consider reviewing books for your blog or newsletter.
Guest blogger Debby L. Williams discusses three critical aspects to consider when submitting a cover letter to respond to call for entries or applying for a residency or grant.
I read a lot of artist statements. “Read” is a generous word. Mostly, I endure them. I know you know what I’m talking about. In order to have a more potent artist statement, focus on these 5 things during the editing process.
When someone purchases your artwork, they are obtaining a piece of your creativity, a connection to your talent and vision. By interacting with your audience, you share your creative spirit and set up a memorable connection.
After making my case that more arts writers/reviewers are needed, I wanted to offer five tips on how to write about other artists’ exhibits.