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July 28, 2010

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Ben Miller

I think the digital world can actually make it easier to leave a creative trace. I recently finished an English course at BYU where we talked a lot about publishing process. (class wiki: http://sites.google.com/site/writingliteraryinquiry/ ) We used blogs to share our brainstorming and drafts throughout the writing process, allowing us to receive feedback, share sources, and have an easily accessible receptacle for past ideas. I wrote about Raymond Carver's story "Cathedral," linking it to various new media themes. My blog: http://ben-research2point0.blogspot.com/

John Paul Caponigro

This image and many others from the same series can be found in my recently released book Correspondence.

At the end of the book you'll find side-by-side comparisons of night and day versions of the same images ... and text describing my thought processes while developing the work.

You can preview the entire book online here.

http://www.johnpaulcaponigro.com/store/books-correspondence.php

Robin Westbrook

Would it be fair to say that art is rarely adversarial? Controversial yes, but serving as a means of pitting one person's interests against another? I ask because your insights on the richness of drafts call to mind the lawyer's need to "scrub" all electronic documents lest the process of crafting a position be revealed to an opponent.

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