Mad Men are dead. Creative directors do not just get to go to parties nowadays, but as is revealed in this presentation by Rafa Bonichon, they have to be able to distinguish between what is bullshit and what is a good idea. (in Spanish)
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Just Don't Do It
BY DAVID POLLARD
@ VOL 83
ON JUN 29, 2011
David Pollard first presented in Tokyo a couple of years ago, and he now updates us on what he's been up to since, and teaches us the importance of developing our creative ideas, urging us to make them real.
"Presentation of the Day" on January 16, 2013.
Bulldog & Tulip
BY GARY VAN BROEKHOVEN
@ VOL 14
ON NOV 25, 2011
The life of a freelancer is not always an easy one, as Gary's tale reveals. In this presentation, he shares his experience about coming to Barcelona to work as a freelancer, and how this often meant having to work for free. (in English)
PechaKucha and Other Strange Phenomenon
BY BENJAMIN JULVE
@ VOL 14
ON NOV 25, 2011
Benjamin Julve has been documenting PechaKucha Nights in Barcelona since the series' inception in 2008. This is a special "behind the scenes" presentation that includes just a few of the hundreds of photos he has taken so far. (in Spanish)
Seemed Like a Good Idea at the Time
BY KATE GARMEY
@ OCTOBER TABLE TALKS: MY WORST IDEA
ON OCT 14, 2013
Kate Garmey is a self-proclaimed expert in the area of "bad ideas." She goes through a laundry list of her trials and triumphs, and discusses how she came to work at Table XI.
"Presentation of the Day" on October 22, 2013.
Logo Ideas for the Tokyo 2020 Olympics
BY CHRIS ARNING
@ JAPAN GREAT CREATIVE WEEK
ON OCT 28, 2013
Chris Arning from Creative Semiotics teaches us what's important in a logo. The logo for the olympics should contain something that represents the country and its heritage in a good light. He then gives us some ideas on what the logo for the Tokyo Olympics in 2020 might look like.
Creative Approach in IT
BY VITALIY KHIT
@ VOL 10
ON DEC 14, 2013
The Dangers of Creative Ideas
BY FRANCIS MIZIO
@ VOL 7
ON DEC 17, 2013
Francis Mizio wants to warn us about the dangers of creative ideas. To do this, he gives us the example of the Marquis of Camarasa. The Marquis was a spanish aristocrat, mad inventor, and "literary crazy," who spent his life writing a book aimed at answering the question: "Why do we push the wheelbarrow rather than pull?" (in French)