The Taming of the Shrew:
What I've been making recently is all over the place, but here are a few recent examples for the curious.
My mental health is still very poor. But I'm not going to talk about that here. I do keep getting the feeling that the biggest thing I've learned here at university is how incapable I am of fitting in with other people, of finding and keeping good relationships And that's something that continues to torture me every day.
I've been wondering whether to just drop out, accept that I'm incompatible with the world and just go and live alone, spending my lonely time making things, in my bubble. Because that's all that I seem to be comfortable with. I'm not saying that's what I'll do, but the thoughts definitely bubble up, constantly.
It's because I'm finding the university work draining to even think about - I'm becoming jaded about the dry, analytical approach of science - but whenever I have the time and the energy, I end up immersing myself in creative projects.
Perhaps a life spent doing just that wouldn't be so bad?
Or maybe it's just because I'm doing it for procrastination rather than for work. It's a sad fact that the more we have to do something, the more we probably dislike the very thought of it.
That's why I've not been approaching recent creative work with a, well, work mentality. It used to be that I'd work on projects with the ultimate, idealistic aim of finishing them, releasing them, making a career of it, making money, but that's failed so consistently so far that I'm not even bothering to entertain the fantasy anymore.
I don't know whether I'll stick with any of the things I'm making, the things I'm showing. They're very much just the result of my mind wandering, of following my whims. I'm not thinking about them like a businessman. Nor am I making them for anyone else. Still, perhaps someone will get something out of them anyway.
Here's a screenshot of the thing I'll eventually get around to describing, so then it'll show up as the preview image for this post: It's sort of come out of nowhere; I had no idea it'd even exist about five days ago.
But it's now a working-ish template of a game; you can actually play it yourself if you want, from a link I'll provide at the end.
But I want to go back a bit first. I never know who's actually interested in me rambling about my creative work, since I know that a lot of people are aware of me because of my games, but it's been so long that I've finished and released anything that I don't know if people see me as a games developer or creative type anymore.
Maybe they just see me as someone who writes moody blog posts about my problems, or something. But I 'enjoy' writing about the things I make, so I'm going to indulge myself for my own sake. I've not done anything on that in a while, mostly because depression and university work got in the way.
It's often in the back of my mind, though, and I've been wanting to add new conversations, and to introduce the remaining characters. I felt though that first I should vary the poses and expressions of the characters in the current 'episodes' - which was always the intention - but I got frustrated at my lack of artistic skill, or confidence, when the alternate poses didn't turn out as nice-looking as I'd hoped.
Or when my perception of the current art shifted towards scathingly negative, doubting anyone could possibly like it, imagining the things people might think about me for drawing the way and the things that I do. I wonder how many other artists feel that way?
Wondering how others will judge them based on their art style or subject matter? Like this, for example. I'd worry - or rather, I am worried - that people would see Gemma's unnecessarily shapely bosom and essentially assume that I objectify women, and that any actual woman who saw such a thing made by me would immediately put me in an undesirable category and want nothing to do with me.
I notice that a lot of male artists make 3D models of women with almost flat chests, and usually wonder whether it's because they want to avoid accusations of sexualising or objectifying them though that probably says more about how I think than about how they do.
I can only wonder how artists who essentially draw porn have the self-confidence to post that online, associated with their name and everything. Perhaps they already have enough admiration from others in the real world that they don't need to be insecure or worried about the hypothetical reactions of strangers?
Or perhaps they just simply don't care. Some people just seem quite open about the kinds of things that please them, though.
Ogling people, saying "he's hot", filling their walls with posters of shirtless studs or busty bikini babes.Jun 18, · Draft is a series about the art and craft of writing. Diagramming sentences: what, after all, is it good for? Well, for one thing, it’s obvious that it’s good for stirring up controversy.
The more than comments (and close to personal e-mails) in response to my last post, “A Picture of. Monogamy (/ m ə ˈ n ɒ ɡ ə m i / mə-NOG-ə-mee) is a form of relationship in which an individual has only one partner during their lifetime — alternately, only one partner at any one time (serial monogamy) — as compared to non-monogamy (e.g., polygamy or polyamory).
The term is also applied to the social behavior of some animals, referring to the state of having only one mate at any. Fredrica, this sounds exactly like the scene in my apartment!
As a conservationist, my boyfriend is well aware of, and genuinely respects, my “hate to waste” philosophy, but once his own comfort is at stake- . The relationships between servants and masters closely reflect the gender relationships in Shakespeare's The Taming of the Shrew.
Lucentio and Tranio's relationship as master and servant is an ideal of the Renaissance era according to "An Homily on the State of Matrimony.".
The Taming of the Shrew is a comedy by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written between and The play begins with a framing device, often referred to as the induction, in which a mischievous nobleman tricks a drunken tinker named Christopher Sly into believing he is actually a nobleman himself.
The nobleman then has the play performed for Sly's diversion. Familial relationships are an important theme in The Taming of the regardbouddhiste.com from the obvious husband-wife relations, the play also portrays tumultuous father-daughter bonds, sibling rivalry, and power struggles between fathers and sons.