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Most people have a vision of freelancers, working from elaborately cool warehouse conversion offices, with steel and glass furniture and high tech stuff littering the surface of their modern work desk. Even other creative people have that vision. Some freelancers do work that way, but that’s really just a fantasy version of the real-life creative

You’ll encounter different kinds of people in the creative business, on both client side and agency side. Just know this – all things equal (meaning you’ve addressed the brief and the work is solid), every comment, critique, suggestion, edit, accolade, shout out, shout at and all the rest are 100% about the person delivering the

The creative tug-of-war

Tuesday, 20 August 2013 by

One of the biggest responsibilities of being a production artist is being the bridge between creative and accounting. It is very likely that as a production artist, you are the last one to interact with the creative product before the work goes out to the printer or digital supplier. But, you may be pressured from

Reason 4: Your work is being forged in the furnace of experience. The last thing anyone wants to hear is how many years they’re going to have to work at something to get good. They want that tempting “all-in-one” answer that will teleport them to success. Well, both notions are wrong, actually. You can get

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Reason 2: it’s a building process that happens one element at a time. On your way to the portfolio of your dreams, you have a lot of pieces to create. It’s best not to think of it all in one go. Building experience takes projects. Lot of projects. Before you know why everyone hates Comic

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