This is how to draw a robot dude who will embody all of our boring repetitive habits and thereby take them away from us. God bless you, tiny 2D robot.Read More
Starting A Business With Young Kids Is Not Crazyby Peri Pakroo
Feb 27, 2015
I think that life craziness just ebbs and flows all the time, regardless of whether you have kids.
Self-Employed Happy Hour: Wes Naman & Joy Godfreyby Self-Employed Happy Hour
Feb 26, 2015
Besides sharing the insanity of their recent TV appearance in Tokyo, Wes and Joy chat about their 505 Faces project, going viral with his invisible tape series, and what it means to pay your dues as a freelancer.
Gabrielle shares her insights on being aware of her audience, inspirations for her books and characters, and the relative merits of print versus electronic books.
You know that shiny piece of crap on the radio that’s so perfect it’s soulless and devoid of any human connection? Don’t make that record.
You have to research your tour like you’re doing a fucking PhD on it, no kidding.
Guest Blogger Ryan Tennis knows what it’s like to be a late bloomer—and he encourages late-blooming musicians to forge ahead and play.
David Scott shares how he loosened up as a filmmaker—going from anxiously dry heaving to finding processes wherein he could enjoy his filmmaking time.
Sure, I could get a “real” job. But the kind of job I would take (in the nonprofit sector) would likely leave me little time to care for my aging parents.
The key to properly over-saturating your market is to keep it fresh by varying the work you make.
Some believe I’m as successful as my costars and that I’m a Hollywood actress instead of an unemployed actor eating quinoa every day because it’s cheap.
Why wouldn’t you want to go thrifting? Make some band merch from some nice T-shirts! Then string up some vintage bubble lights!
Hannah Kauffmann just emerged from Revolutions International Theater Festival. She likens it to summer camp, that all-consuming, life-changing time of life.
Guest Blogger Joy Ike interviews road warrior Dena Dena Dena about organizing music events, the joy of writing songs, and the rewards of touring.
Katie N. Young uses the technique “to kill or to fuck” as a way to raise the stakes in the day-to-day. In doing so, she increases her creativity.
There is a blood-red neon sign pointed at Albuquerque itself, as if this place is bred in brutality, its inhabitants a product of disorder.
I met a young graffiti artist at a party a few months back, only I didn’t know he was a graffiti artist. We gradually became friends, shared stories, shared art, and eventually he revealed his secret life to me.
Lauren Skillen takes what she learned in film school and applies it to the everyday filmmaking course.
Zach has built a nifty self-feeding loop around his photography business which I think is pretty impressive.
Katya Crawford, curator of the exhibition “From the Ground Up: Design Here + Now,” answers questions about architectural and cultural landscapes in ABQ.
As the final week of Revolutions Int’l Theater Fest begins, Erin Phillips clarifies why she does theater: “Relish the work created by your tribe.”
But here’s the thing: in the music marketplace, being highly talented is not the destination point—it’s the departure point. It’s your ticket to entry.
When I do travel, I let my clients know in advance and often I work out a reduced workload during that time.
MorningStar and Kevin helped bring Drunktown’s Finest to the screen, a gritty film portraying life in Gallup, New Mexico–dubbed “Drunk Town, USA” by 20/20.
Bob Messinger offers specific tips for rewriting a screenplay to make it more producable as an indie film.
When I graduated, I did what I imagine every film student does: I tracked down anyone I could find that was even tangentially related to the business and asked them what I should do next.