Creative Cabinet is a project from Creative Associates that helps people work together on creative projects using their own personal artwork.
The aim is to create a space where the art is visible, shared and shared, and where it’s all about the work.
The project is an example of how collaborative art can be done at a distance.
We spoke to Mark Pincher, Creative Cabinet’s director, about the project.
What are you doing?
I’m making a digital art of collaborative collaboration.
It’s a way to make the art visible, to make it a community, to give the art the same rights that we would have for a book.
So, it’s a community space where people can come together and share their work and have a place to work, but also to have a discussion and exchange ideas.
And that’s exactly what the Creative Cabinet has become.
When you’re in it, there’s a great sense of belonging.
And it’s about the art that’s being made.
It seems to me that everyone should have a space to express their creativity.
It can be an online space, it can be a physical space, or it can also be a space in a community where people are sharing their ideas.
Is that the point?
Is it for people who are really good at working together?
There are plenty of people who do great things with art that can’t be replicated online.
Is the idea that everyone who works together should have the same kind of rights to share their artwork as someone who works alone?
Not at all.
And this is something that’s really important for artists who want to take their creative work online.
So the idea is that everyone, regardless of whether they are artists or not, should have access to the same level of creative expression as anyone else.
We’ve seen that online with some amazing artists.
What is your process?
We start with our artist and then we work with them to develop the artwork.
It really depends on the artist.
For example, the artists we work for have a lot of different backgrounds, and we work really hard to figure out what they need to work with, what kind of colours they need, what kinds of lighting they need.
And then, from there, we work together with them.
So what we’ve found is that if you have a big, complex, layered piece of artwork that you really need to collaborate with, then you need to be able to work collaboratively.
We also work very hard to find the right artist.
We’re always looking for people with a very specific aesthetic or a specific style, and then that artist has to be comfortable with working with people from a very different style, from a different age, from different backgrounds.
What’s the process like for you?
It’s very collaborative, actually.
We have a team of about 10 people who all work in the same room together, and the idea of that is that they’re all creating a whole digital painting together, all of their own work, in a very open environment.
We put our own digital paint on the wall, and they work with each other to create the painting.
Then they paint it in the space, which we then create and then take back and show them.
How long does it take for a painting to be done?
It usually takes about one and a half hours to complete the piece.
And we work very carefully with the artist to make sure they’re in the right state of mind, so that the work is finished as quickly as possible.
We work very closely with the artists, and so they can share what they’ve done, how they worked, and all of that sort of thing.
We then work with the rest of the team to complete it.
Is this a permanent space?
Is there an artist who’s in charge of a specific space?
The team that’s in the creative Cabinet has all the powers.
It just happens that one of them is the Creative Art Director.
Is they also responsible for a particular area of the house?
They’re in charge, yes.
But that’s because the Creative Cabin is a collaboration space, and I think everyone has a part to play in that.
And so, it makes sense that they should be in charge.
What does this mean for you and the artist?
It means that we are all part of the creative team.
The whole Creative Cabinet team have all the creative powers.
So that means that the creative cabinet is really open, it means that everything is happening on the Creative Commons.
It means we are not locked into a particular style or type of artist.
It also means that it’s really open to everyone to create art.
We can do anything that’s digital or printable.
We do have some restrictions about where people have to use the Creative cabinet, but it’s totally open.
What can I do?
I can share my own artwork on the gallery, on the Facebook page, and on the blog. And if