Ellen Finkelstein wants to encourage us to create our own presentation slides. She states that not everyone needs to be an artist in order to have an amazing presentation. In this presentation she offers suggestions on how "artistically challenged" people can improve their slides.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
How to Improve Your PechaKucha Presentation
BY MICHAEL HOLMES
@ VOL 109
ON DEC 04, 2013
Michael Holmes has been doing photography for PechaKucha for over 2 years. Over this time he has seen over 300 presentations. What kinds of observations has he made? What can presenters do to make their presentations stand out? Watch to find out.
"Presentation of the Day" on December 27, 2013.
Art and Science Behind Great Aquatic Design
BY EDWARD SEIDEL
@ VOL 19
ON NOV 15, 2013
Edward Seidel, designer and builder of aquatic systems and exhibits for Tenji, Inc., describes the innovative possibilities of aquarium design. He discusses his past projects, like aquariums built over bars, to show how a fusion of science and art can create new possibilities for presenting aquatic life.
How to Turn Barracks into a White House
BY NORBERT HERMANNS
@ VOL 20
ON NOV 20, 2013
Norbert Hermanns of Landmarken AG takes old, run-down buildings and restructures them into something updated and attractive. Norbert hopes that these buildings that have fallen into disrepair can become bustling places of social activity once again.
How Art Brings People Together
BY HELEN POLLARD
@ VOL 22
ON MAR 04, 2014
Helen Pollard explains her public art projects which utilize recycled materials and incorporate local surroundings. She also explains how she formed an art studio which now functions as a social space for people in the community.
The World That Doesn't Exist
BY MARK MCENTYRE
@ VOL 19
ON MAY 25, 2014
Mark McEntyre// set designer// on the world that doesn’t exist
Mark McEntyre asks the question: does theatre create worlds that don't exist, or does it merely enable the realisation of the imagination? In either case, Mark's role is to construct the imagined space of a set, keeping in mind how the audience will be affected by each detail.