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Lisa Joy Trick

design & technology for public good

Posts Tagged / creative

  • Feb 07 / 2011
  • 0
Blog, Culture

Fun Process = Happy Creative

Eskil Steenberg on creating your creative environment.

At FITC, Eskil Steenberg showed us some tools he’s created that facilitate real time animation, modelling and film editing. Overall the tools were efficient & intuitive. You can try out some of his software (most is open source) available for download on his website.

His philosophy is that creating work should be fun… and that if the process (the software) is great, you’ll produce better work in the end.

In his online action adventure game, called Love, he gives gamers the opportunity to play out this philosophy by building and changing the worlds around them. Users are constantly changing the world and when Eskil logs in, the environment looks completely different then the game he originally created. The game never stops evolving, as players build their own communication systems and tools in their worlds.

Another pitch Eskil presented for creating effective process, is to cut out management and letting the software facilitate the process so that people feel enabled to make creative work efficiently.

He finished off the presentation by challenging us to create our own tools like creative greats before us.

“Our entire industry is in trouble. The 3-d world is dominated by Autodesk and the 2-d world dominated by Adobe. No one is inventing new tools … if you invent new tools you will invent new art.”

  • Jan 08 / 2011
  • 1

Creative Economy: A Feasible Development Option

It turns out that creativity could be good for the economy.

Well, I don’t think that comes as a big surprise to most of us, but this report gives solid support and some background on why.

The report finds that creativity and access to information drive economic growth and development and suggest that this provides an option for developing counties to emerge in the world economy, if they focus on building their creative industry.

“Creative industries are among the most dynamic emerging sectors in world trade. It also shows that the interface among creativity, culture, economics and technology, as expressed in the ability to create and circulate intellectual capital, has the potential to generate income, jobs and export earnings while at the same time contributing to social inclusion, cultural diversity and human development. This report addresses the challenge of assessing the creative economy with a view to informed policy-making by outlining the conceptual, institutional and policy frameworks in which this economy can flourish.”

Visit to download the full report.

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