5 Answers

  1. You need to choose what works well.

    Tinkov is right when he says that making money is as much a God-given talent as painting or making music.

    For those who like to divide humanity into two categories, please: people are divided into those who are able (intended) to create, and those who are able (intended) to sell.

    Of course, sales skills can be mastered, as can creative skills.

    But if you are a salesperson, it is better to find someone who makes the product better than you.

    If you are a creator (“We don't need creators here for fuck's sake: kriater, Vovan, kriater… “(C) V. Pelevin “Generation P”) – look for a sales manager for your dubious creations…

  2. Money from creativity. There is no either-or here. One thing goes hand in hand with the other. Most of those who talk about “unrecognized genius” and “where money begins, art ends” are complete idlers, laymen and ignoramuses. No wonder no one wants to pay for their “creativity”. On the contrary, a person who lives his profession, and therefore has mastered it deeply, understands its mechanisms, will always find his generous client / viewer/fan.

  3. Money. Because many types of creativity require funding.�

    You need materials for a hobby, and impressions for inspiration. For example. And money can make it much easier to get it.

  4. Where there is creativity, as a rule, money is rarely found. Just like where the money is, creativity ends. It is very important to find a middle ground, so that there is enough for bread, and there is an opportunity to create as your heart dictates.

  5. Of course, creativity. Money comes and goes. They are constantly and always leaving. They are always not enough (because a person will never be able to meet ALL their needs (first to drink, then to eat, then a car, then an apartment, then a big house, then a dacha, then an expensive car, and so on).�

    And creativity begets art, and art is eternal.

Leave a Reply