- Presentation. Think > Illustrate > Share.
- Can you represent ideas without being able to draw?
- What is my work process
- Why is it important always to start with an idea?
- Where are ideas born?
- How can I visually communicate what I’m thinking?
- How can I stimulate my creativity?
- What is illustration?
- What is style in illustration? Is it really that important?
- How to survive in a disruptive world?
- Graphic representation systems: Information graphics, data: Subjective data.
- Thinking with images. Can we represent an opinion, a piece of data or a thought in another way?
- a. Describe a story, a scene.
- b. Extract the important.
- c. Connect.
- d. Exchange.
- e. Formalise.
Challenge 1: The self-portrait
Draw/Represent a self-portrait as schematically as possible.
How to think visually
- a. Graphs and diagrams.
- b. Abstract analogies.
- c. Analogies.
- d. Allegories.
Challenge 2: The brain fridge.
Representation of data from our brain straight onto paper: check how we are for ideas in our fridge.
Challenge 3: Emotions.
Representation of situations that concern our emotions through concept association.
Challenge 4: Current affairs.
Think and conceptualise based on topical news. Random themes.
Challenge 5: Reality.
Represent your own real and everyday situations with the minimum of elements.
Challenge 6: Humour.
Should humour make you laugh or can it be something else? Where are the limits of humour? Should there be limits to humour? What are my limits of humour?
Challenge 7: Memes.
Can I add memes to my work, to my way of drawing, of thinking? How?
Challenge 8: Conversation.
Relate concepts. Can I tell a conversation topic in a single drawing?
Challenge 9: Biography.
Our abilities. Our inabilities.
Challenge 10: Share.
Share the work done on the course. Share in class. Imagine sharing on social media.
Instagram or/and you.