At the beginning, my desire was to forge innovative creations, the kind that elicit a genuine "wow, I've never seen anything like this before." These were moments of fascination, instances where originality shone brightly.
However, my greatest regret may lie in the fact that I devoted two-thirds of my professional journey to an undertaking that, over time, proved unjustifiable: the constant effort to label everything I created as "creative."
Receiving praise and hearing a repetitive "wow, how creative" became satisfying, but unbeknownst to me, this adjective transformed into the inevitable destination for all my creations.
Fortunately, over time, this final destination proved to be merely a path, a trail leading to something more gratifying, something I now call "creating good things." The revolution was no longer the ultimate goal; it no longer monopolized the spotlight. Instead, it assumed a secondary role, ready to take the stage only when and if necessary.
Much like in Michelangelo's "Pietà," where the revolution did
not reside in the technique, material, or iconographic theme, but rather in Michelangelo's ability to imprint himself in his actions.
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