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“Karingana wa Karingana” Mozambique Festival of traditional storytelling Um ninho para as Artes e Cultura 1.
In Linda’s workshops the focus is on hearing and developing the storytelling voice of the participants.
In his storytelling Kristofer talked about his recipes for self-discipline and productive practice.
-Examine storytelling strategies on lynda http://www.lynda.com/search?q=storytelling -Reach out to journalism peers on social media -View Top super bowl ads and compare/contrast storytelling strategies.
RIE MANY STO Join seven Museum Hill partners for a traditional Matanza pig roast, live music, Native dances, hiking, storytelling, hands‑on activities, artist demonstrations, horno baking, refreshments, and more! Admission and all hands-on activities are FREE for New Mexico residents and guests alike.
Adam Page Intro to Film 7/31/06 Conceptual Storytelling in Rushmore and The Royal Tenenbaums Ever since the production of the first feature film filmmakers have looked to books and plays for material, but few have acknowledged that source within the body of the film.
In addition to receiving a crash course on the technical skills required to use a camera and editing software, students will be introduced to key cinematic principles of storytelling, storyboarding, cinematography, copyright and editing.
Digital Storytelling and Tangible Interaction with Cultural objects 1.
Connect Your Audience to Your Brand with Better Storytelling Telling stories as a brand is how you relate ideas, share yourself and identify with your audience through your content. By Jeff Medema | Media Contributor Brand exposure is nothing if not an adapting, evolving and dynamic artform the modern marketer must master. Yesterday you caught up with video marketing and a week ago was the backlinking revamp on your articles, but now you’re starting to hear whispers about optimizing articles with multimedia . The modern marketer moves from tactic to tactic day to day, but there’s one thing that’s remained consistent throughout: Storytelling. Stories are how we identify with each other. They grip us and move us. Stories connect us and immerse us in ideas, characters, and emotions that help us relate to each other. They help us share and express values and ideals, and they’re one of the most powerful tools to the modern marketer. Where storytelling was once just a means of instilling values in the next generation and even preserving history, it’s now an absolutely essential part of connecting audiences to brands . In your day to day, you establish the ‘what’ for your brand, but audiences care significantly more about the ‘why’ when they find you. Why do you do what you do? Why should anyone trust in you and what you offer? Storytelling is how you give them that ‘why’ and instill in them your brand values, ideals, goals and more. The fact of the matter is that the power has shifted. Brands aren’t the only ones making moves in marketing. Many brands, like Starbucks , have actually caught on to this and harnessed the power of users by encouraging user generated content. And more than just making moves, brands aren’t the only ones with the power to tell their story. As we get closer and closer to a completely leveled playing field as a result of the shift to digital, we’re seeing a change in roles. Everyone has the power to publish, the power to curate, the power to be found, and the power to be heard. With such ephemeral and everchanging roles as we move from profile to profile and community to community, there’s no way to keep it all straight save for one singular title: People. We are people connecting with other people in a P2P market, and we do it by telling each other stories and creating even more of them together. Tell Your Story The first story people want to hear is the one you’ve lived. They want to know how your brand came to be and why it began in the first place. And more than just appeasing their interest in you, you’re implanting a story that’s easy to remember and relate to. Just think about how the big brands do it. You may not know the computing power of the latest Apple devices, but you’ve certainly heard of Steve Jobs and may even know his story. The same goes for Facebook. We all know how small of an idea it was at its conception and how it grew beyond Zuckerburg’s wildest dreams. In what you say and what you create, you have to tell your own story. Telling your audience what you’re doing without telling them what you’ve done won’t engage them. Those that tell their stories, and tell them well, are the ones that will succeed. Tell Many Stories Today, everyone is a publisher . Just by looking at your news feed, you’re being exposed to thousands of stories from publishers of all varieties. The next step after you’ve told your story is to create and tell even more, and this is accomplished through content. Small stories, selfcontained and succinct to fit within the limited attention span for most Internet browsing, can be seen all over, like this one from TrueMove H. [Insert this Video Here] These stories instill a relatable emotion in us, whether it’s compassion, happiness or even anger. Most importantly, these stories do not push brands upon the audience. They may push those same values, ideals and goals that you hold, but they do so with a different approach. Capturing these moments in stories and bringing them forward for your audience is an art. Modern marketers have a lot demanded of them, but storytelling must be at the foundation of it all, and should weave its way into how you relate to and engage those that matter most to your success. How will you share your stories? Ask us anything about how to tell your story or about the stories you’ve already told in the comment section below. What You Need to Know About How the Internet is Connecting People to People The traditional model of identifying businesses and customers is being broken down and replaced by the much more efficient and accurate P2P. By Jeff Medema | Media Contributor When you think about yourself as a member of the Internet, what do you envision? Techie? Lurker? Enlightened Guru? Very likely, it’s not just simply Consumer, and even if it’s Business, there’s surely a lot more to you than that. We transcend these titles implied by buckets, like B2B and B2C, as people of the Internet; we are so much more. As individuals, we play enough of a part in each of these roles, in addition to a thousand other dynamic and fluid roles, that the line begins to blur. It becomes far too complicated to restrict ourselves to just two roles when we think about how we connect to each other. We are people connecting to other people, simple as that. What matters is how we build who we are online. Building a digital presence may seem like something just businesspeople need to worry about, but it’s something you do without even trying just by being online. Uploading videos, posting pictures, and even just saying what’s on your mind in a public space builds upon what others can find about you. And it’s these networked public spaces that allow all sorts of amazing communities to really come to life. In these communities, founders and highly active members may attain something of a higher status, but the group is ultimately made up of a collection of equals. Individuals may have different reasons for joining, but at the end of the day, it’s still just people connecting with other people. What you need to determine for yourself is: what do you want to achieve by being part of these communities? You Can Achieve Anything It may seem cliche, but it holds quite a bit of truth. Anyone with an idea, product, service, or merely the desire to be heard has the power to build a digital presence and get noticed online. The denizens of the Internet have made this even easier by building their communities on platforms and in places with specialized methods of sharing and connecting. Tattoo artists like Alice Carrier , for instance, have tons of pictures to share, and have built large communities by utilizing Instagram.
Our unique food experiences promote a fair food system for all, and incorporate elements of education, storytelling and hands-on learning.
Digital Designer +44(0) 7587720248 243 Stoke Newington Church St N16 9HP, London colinetwodesign.com I value the power of visual communication and storytelling through graphic design and creative development.
Public Engagement The project will create public storytelling activities, publications, exhibitions, and workshops for people of all ages.
nato 1 dicembre 1994 attualmente a Torino CONTATTI C / ICP AABB CAMERA / International Center of Photography 2017 Masterclass in Visual Storytelling in New Media Accademia Albertina di Belle Arti di Torino 2017/19 Diploma Accademico di Secondo Livello in Progettazione Artistica per l’impresa.
Stuart Henderson Digital Storytelling and Branding My Company’s Brand Story Self-Evaluation Week 3 Criteria Emotional Engagement % 40 Fit with brand personality 20 Page length/time limits 10 Proper Image Use &
THE SECRET, SEXY GUIDE TO WRITING COPY THAT CONVERTS On a sunny Saturday morning in late April, I rolled out of bed and thought to myself, “Today is the perfect day to create something to help my audience stand out online and become known for the bold, brilliant badass entrepreneurs they are.” So I made myself a cup of peach & coconut white tea, sat down at my laptop, and wrote this. This guide will reveal the key elements needed to turn your lackluster words into sexy, polished copy that will help you connect with your audience and see the results you desire. Because I’m pretty sure you know how important great copy is. If we’ve been acquainted for any length of time, you’ve probably heard me speak on one of my greatest beliefs: WORDS ARE POWERFUL. 1 I C O N I C / EMILY VETTA Whether it’s the words we read on the page of a transformative, life-changing book, the words we say to ourselves in our own heads (the nice and not-so-nice), or the words we speak out when we publish our message on our websites and social media profiles, words have the ability to make or break a business, a mind, and a life. In this quick guide, we will focus on how to use your words in powerful ways for your business: to connect emotionally with your clients, create a culture that they can’t help but get swept up in, and express yourself in a way that will catch attention & keep it. Are you ready? Let’s get started. 2 I C O N I C / EMILY VETTA STORY POWER Every morning for three years, I stepped into sweltering tropical humidity to brave the 5-minute walk from my apartment to the international kindergarten I was teaching at in Guangzhou, the cosmopolitan financial hub of southern China. When I arrived in my classroom, I was greeted by some of the most adorable, joyful faces one can imagine, property of 25 tiny Chinese three-year-olds. Chattering amongst themselves as they sat around their small tables, they turned their shining faces to the door as I walked in the classroom to greet me & flash a mischievous smile my way, before once again turning to each other and filling the room with sounds of laughter and loud exclamations as they munched through their breakfasts. There seemed to never be a dull (or quiet) moment in the classroom. Once they had finished their bowls of congee, they would shuffle their chairs over to where I sat in the middle of the classroom, a pile of books in my lap. As the students got situated, we voted on which book looked the most exciting – and which adventure we would be taking that morning. 3 I C O N I C / EMILY VETTA At all other times, it was a challenge to grab the children’s attention and genuinely keep it. But every morning, when I opened up a colorful new storybook and began to unravel the story for them, all eyes were on me. Attention was rapt. The room was silent. * Stories are, without a doubt, one of the most powerful ways to connect with humans. This is as true for connecting with kindergarteners as it is for connecting in the online world today, and it’s been true for all of humankind, for all of time, forever. We get lost in stories without even realizing what’s happening, and our brains get caught up in the emotions of the story in a way that leaves us feeling like we’re part of the action. If you do storytelling right, you’re going to find yourself with an audience who is emotionally invested in who you are – and what you’re selling. Detailing his research findings in The Harvard Business Review, Paul Zak writes, We discovered that, in order to motivate a desire to help others, a story must first sustain attention – a scarce resource in the brain – by 4 I C O N I C / EMILY VETTA developing tension during the narrative. If the story is able to create that tension then it is likely that attentive viewers/listeners will come to share the emotions of the characters in it, and after it ends, likely to continue mimicking the feelings and behaviors of those characters. This explains the feeling of dominance you have after James Bond saves the world, and your motivation to work out after watching the Spartans fight in 300. By building tension for your audience – by detailing your struggle – you are inviting their brains to mimic the emotions anyone would feel in such a situation, thanks to the power of human empathy. People are going to be invested in seeing a happy solution to the problem, because their emotions are now tied up in the story. But even more than that, people are going to be invested in seeing a happy solution to the problem because – if you’re doing marketing storytelling right – they are dealing with the same problem. That’s the secret when it comes to storytelling in marketing: your story isn’t really about you – it’s about your brand hero. It’s about your ideal client. 5 I C O N I C / EMILY VETTA
Booking essential via library website A Midsummer Night’s Dream in an hour Saturday 1 October / 10.30 - 11.30am Swinton library Shakespeare to Share Wednesday 12 October / 7.30 – 9.30pm Walkden library Join actor and storyteller Sarah Jane Lee for A Midsummer’s Night Dream In An Hour – a lively, fun and interactive storytelling workshop for children aged 5-10 and their parents/carers.
attualmente Masterclass in “Visual Storytelling in New Media” con International Center of Photography di New York e CAMERA Torino.
After lunch, we might read a chapter from a novel such as My Side of the Mountain and then work on an artistic activity such as pottery storytelling making.
“STORYTELLING THROUGH DRAMA” 1:30pm 3:00pm This session will help you to refine your skills as a storyteller through creative expression and active engagement of children.