Soazig ZZ Dréano, raised close to nature since her childhood, became « Reporter aux pinceaux » (BACKPACK PAINTING ARTIST) with the passion for drawing and her keen taste for encounters. Chinese brush and the travel book holder became her favorite tools.These tools keep a grafic trace which is the memory of these meetings.For the last 20 years, she had chosen to share her passion with mostly children.The mind opens to the surrounding world by observation, respect, and a stimulated artistic expression. This artistic approach especially induces reconnection to the five senses combined with the capacity of astonishment end the wonder at this Nature. The child can go to the heart of things and rediscover its potential.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
The Importance of Drawing [on Your Child’s School Lunch Bag]
BY PETER EXLEY
@ VOL 1
ON OCT 01, 2015
“Research has illustrated that 90% of us will do almost all of the drawings we will make in our lifetime before the age of 10. That’s the threshold we pass when someone tells us that we aren't good at art or math or science.”
In The Importance of Drawing [on Your Child’s School Lunch Bag] from PechaKucha Night Batavia’s first volume, Speaker Peter Exley discusses the importance of thoughtful and deliberate sketches. We all spent time in our youth expressing ourselves through drawing. At some point, many of us turned our attentions to things less creative. Peter did not. Here’s why.
This was "PechaKucha of the Day" on Tuesday, February 16th, 2016.
Drawing Tells a Better Story
BY RODI ALKADER
@ VOL 19
ON OCT 10, 2015
"We are different, but we have something to share, like all of you ... I think the concept of love or empathy is not based on race or color or gender or religion. We all share this amazing feeling."
In response to the ongoing refugee crisis from Syria and parts of the Middle East. Kyoto-based researcher, and Syrian national, Rodi Alkader, has been drawing his thoughts on paper for years, but as the crisis continues to unfold, his drawings became a profound way for him to deal with his emotions. In this very personal presentation, "Drawing Tells a Better Story", from PechaKucha Night Kyoto Vol 19, Rodi shares his family's situation and adds a unique voice to the conversation. This presentation was part of the special PechaKucha Night Huddle held in Kyoto in October 2015.
This was "Presentation of the Day" on May 20th, 2017.
Adopt the Pace of Nature
BY BRIANNA LAMBERSON
@ VOL 19
ON MAY 12, 2016
"Adopt the pace of nature. Hersecret is patience." - Ralph Waldo Emerson
In this presentation Brianna Larmberson explains how by adopting the pace of nature we can learn to be patient with ourselves in a culture that is anything but.
When I was a Child I Thought as a Child
BY RE'LYNN HANSEN
@ VOL 3
ON JUL 21, 2016
This presentation titled, "When I was a Child I Thought as a Child" is based on horses Re'Lynn Hansen photographed through the years. Her memoir "To Some Women i have Known" is also a source of inspiration for this beautiful and peaceful imagery.
Synchronicity: Eye on the Surprise.
BY SARAH WALLIN
@ VOL 20
ON JAN 06, 2017
Sarah Wallin has lived in Sioux Falls for most of her life and is grateful to call the Heart of America home. Sarah received a Bachelor’s degree in Communication Studies from USD and is putting it to good use by working for her friend, Jason, who owns a small cleaning business. When she’s not working, Sarah enjoys being in nature, walking on nature trails, reading poetry, attending Pecha Kucha Night, keeping up with all things featuring Justin Timberlake, and she especially loves keeping her eyes on the surprise of synchronicity. Sharing stories that involve synchronicity is one of her biggest passions. She aims to inspire others to make a shift in their perception of things so that when you change the way you look at things, the things you look at change.
Self-reflection in self-reflection
BY IRIS BAKKER
@ VOL 35
ON NOV 21, 2017
Aarhus-based designer and artist Iris Bakker talks about her own identity crisis, and how she found self-reflection in giving self-reflection to others.
And maybe we should not ask "What do you want to be (when you grow up)?" but rather: "Who are you? Who do you want to be in this world?"