Eric Maisel is America’s foremost creativity coach and the author of more than 40 books including Making Your Creative Mark, Coaching the Artist Within, Fearless Creating, The Van Gogh Blues, and Mastering Creative Anxiety. Coming soon: Secrets of a Creativity Coach. Dr. Maisel presents two live one-hour teleclasses every month with the Academy for Optimal Living. You can visit Dr. Maisel at www.ericmaisel.com or contact him at email@example.com.
We’ve recently chatted about how to ask for money. Let’s finish up with three more essential tips:
In Part 1 of “Asking for Money” we looked at three tips for doing so. Here are three more. Read on…
You need money for art supplies, building your website, your marketing efforts, and, well, just to live! One challenge is figuring out where to look for the money you need.
Talk to people — and listen to what they say. The dentist you chat with might be your next collector. The journalist might end up doing a story on you.
The bottom line is, whatever art you do — bold or serene, new-fangled or old-fashioned — you must be bold if you want to sell it.
You get to decide what you show and what you keep, how you interact with the marketplace, and what relationship you want to construct around “multiples” and “one-of-a-kinds.”
omething so large, life-changing and existentially deep has happened that our usual art may seem just too ordinary and simply not up to the occasion.
What artist doesn't struggle with the problem of framing her art? Are there any good answers? Read on.
Calmness may not be your cup of tea but recklessness and drama may be preventing you from doing your best work.
Make sure, as best as you can, to come to a “clean end” with the closing gallery, including getting your art back and getting paid.