When I started painting I never thought about how important my communication skills were. And that’s what kept happening. If I want to communicate with a client, I need to know what they need and be able to translate it into the painting. Not only should I know what they need, but I need to understand if it’s possible to accomplish what I want, at what cost to others, and to myself. Communication skills come with practice. It’s also the case on the production side. Even if you were a top artist once, you probably don’t do the same job to the same degree anymore, and I wouldn’t be surprised if that changed if you spent a lot of time on your personal practice. In order to be able to do that job, you need to be able to say what needs to be said, and convey the message accurately.
My job as a painter was to communicate what’s needed, and convey the message accurately. The communication skills of a painter are different from those of an interpreter. The interpreter uses his or her mind to understand and explain what is being conveyed. It can be very helpful, and very creative. To communicate with the client it is very different. You have to be able to use your brain to make sure that that is being conveyed accurately. And to convey that accurately means you have to have a good grasp of your own brain.
If you ask the great artist I knew how to communicate accurately, what advice would it be for someone not so successful?
One very important thing to remember with any painting is that you can never let anything stand in your way. Don’t trust that it’s important enough to put in your time. Instead, be as specific as possible. Don’t focus on the details of your painting. This can lead to missing important details. Instead, look for things that are specific to the project in order to give your audience a better understanding of the situation.
Another important thing is focusing on the overall picture. People need to understand that you are being clear about the issues you want to resolve, and if you want to get there, you need to communicate that clearly. For instance, in terms of a painting where a character is getting into or out of an item that he or she is holding, you might say, “That’s the point on which they’re going to be held back or get free,” or something like that. You can also say, “And that’s when you’re going to get that free” or something like that
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