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Artist designer wants a muse model friend only

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Audrey Hepburn was a source of inspiration. We are talking about the personification of inspiration that has stirred the souls of artists for thousands of years They are usually women of intoxicating beauty. They do not have to speak or interact — just being is enough to inspire, says Julia Forster in a new book. According to her, muses can also be men or children and they can, like Yoko Ono and Sylvia Plath, be artists and poets in their own right.

But what seems to be universal is that muses inspire writers, painters, designers and musicians to greater heights. Muses are on a pedestal in a sustained, often tortured one-way relationship. It is surely no coincidence that while there is a term for the inspirer — muse — there is no corresponding term for the one inspired.

The relationship between a muse and her admirer is intense and hungry. It transcends marriage, friendship, parenthood and, in an alarming number of cases, ends in early death, sometimes by suicide. And even if it does not end in tragedy, its intensity makes it an inherently tragic relationship.

What is not a muse? Princess Diana was not a muse, nor was Marilyn Monroe, although both were beautiful, unattainable and ultimately tragic. Being a muse is a position of passivity, of giving creative energy in a largely private way — without the acknowledgement of the inspired, who would know of the contribution?

Muses can be the spouses of the person they inspire but their status as a muse is in inverse proportion to their domestic role. Too much domesticity is the kiss of death. Yet there is something terribly seductive about being a muse. How flattering must it be to inspire someone to be greater and to do it just by being? No wonder we hold a torch for them. The anticipation, the ache of non-consummation spurred Dante and many other poets to relieve their souls through their art.

Obligingly, Beatrice died in her early 20s, leaving Dante with a perfect model of unattainability untouched by the ravages of reality.

The courtly love of Dante now ends in marriage, or at least the intention of marriage. However, because we are in the realms of Bohemian creativity, this does not mean slippers and firesides — more like spiritualism and fights.

Rossetti would be so distracted by his muse that at times he would neglect his commissions and be drawn relentlessly to Lizzie. His contemporaries noted that Rossetti was obsessed.

Sexual allure is the pivot on which a muse turns. Somehow it only enhances her reputation. Muses are not judged as other women. It seems a pre-requisite to have a beautiful woman, usually a former model, to embody your style. But when the door of my studio opened there stood a young woman, very slim, very tall, with doe eyes and short hair.

My first impression was of some extremely delicate animal Continuing the tradition, John Galliano had society belle Amanda Harlech and Matthew Williamson has actress Sienna Miller — which is where the modern idea of the muse differs from the traditional one.

Amanda Harlech is now with Karl Lagerfeld. Gone is the tortured co-dependency. This is a business relationship — muse as a career, a PR drive to give the brand a feminine face. This particular species of muse wears the clothes and might discuss collections with the couturiers but the collections are not designed around them and if the relationship fails, neither party falls apart or turns to drink.

The same cannot be said for the traditional muse, whose transfer of allegiance or, on occasion, her death, destroys the very creativity that she inspires in the first place.

Here's the good museand the bad muse | Express Yourself | Comment | concept4web.com

However, because we are in the realms of Bohemian creativity, this does not mean slippers and firesides — more like spiritualism and fights. Rossetti would be so distracted by his muse that at times he would neglect his commissions and be drawn relentlessly to Lizzie.

His contemporaries noted that Rossetti was obsessed. Sexual allure is the pivot on which a muse turns. Somehow it only enhances her reputation. Muses are not judged as other women. It seems a pre-requisite to have a beautiful woman, usually a former model, to embody your style.

But when the door of my studio opened there stood a young woman, very slim, very tall, with doe eyes and short hair. My first impression was of some extremely delicate animal Continuing the tradition, John Galliano had society belle Amanda Harlech and Matthew Williamson has actress Sienna Miller — which is where the modern idea of the muse differs from the traditional one.

Amanda Harlech is now with Karl Lagerfeld. Gone is the tortured co-dependency. It all depends on what it is you are trying to achieve. I see nothing wrong with a focus on one model if the goal is simply taking good photographs. The craft of photography is not rocket science. If the technical aspects click with one model then they will click with others. I'm sure that was planned that way to appeal to everyone This was a very interesting article. However, I do feel that there is a heavy emphasis on the muse being the gender you're attracted to.

As a heterosexual female photographer, my muses have also been female. I suppose that gives me an edge for avoiding the 'creepy' factor, but I haven't treated my male models any differently than my female ones.

I believe the root issue here is a photographer's professionalism and one's ability to foster working relationships. I agree that some female photographers do have an advantage in this respect, which may allow them to shoot female models in more ambitious ways. Mostly, the issue is about how people exercise power in the photographer and subject relationship and these are the common examples that I've observed or have been told about.

Why would you think it would be "creepy" if you only photographed men, or one man? Men wouldn't think like that. I find it odd why so many woman would then see it being "creepy" if a man only photographed women, or one woman.

If I were your male model it wouldn't bother me if you were also attracted to me. What's the big deal? I think people just need to lighten up about attractions and working with the opposite sex, especially women in regards to men.

I mean just because we may be attracted to you women doesn't me we are going to do anything inappropriate or forceful. I don't think that at all. I was just saying that the article made it seem that muses are only the gender you're attracted to, which I disagreed with. I realize I'm the minority being a woman in this industry, so I understand why the article was written for and from a male perspective.

I believe your complaint is more with social constructs in the workplace more than anything else. It's still largely frowned upon for an employer to be intimate with their employee, so the photographer and subject relationship comes attached with similar taboos.

But you said "I suppose that gives me an edge for avoiding the 'creepy' factor," which is what I addressed in my post. As for a model being employee, I think that would be stretching the definition of the word in most cases. I see it as simply hiring someone to do a particular job, much in the way a general contractor building a home.

Interesting subject you have touched. The relationship between an artist and his muse is something that just happens. Something on the edge of professional and romantic relationship. It can stay on the professional side but there is definitely attraction involved. By looking for a muse I understand one is some kind of creep that is using camera to find a girlfriend So don't look for a muse. If you will meet one, you will realize it and probably there will be some sort of drama involved ;.

Not so much Muse routine, but I always try to work with people with equal or better experience than me. I had a muse once and its a very rare thing indeed, shot with many many girls and while they were all great there was a special connection I felt with that special work partner.

Bradbury, who turns 90 this month, says he will sometimes open one of his books late at night and cry out thanks to God. All of my writing is God-given. So out of my imagination, I create these wonderful things, and I look at them and say, My God, did I write that?

Everything is my demon muse. Following your muse is its own special type of discipline, and like all good disciplines, it pays huge dividends. There are two basic errors you can fall into in creative work. The other is laziness: Both are wrong because they leave out half of the real story.

Work without inspiration is dry and dead. Inspiration without work is mute and meaningless. The discipline of following your muse helps you to avoid both of these negative poles by providing a natural division of duties. Your muse is responsible for providing the ideas and energy, the fundamental fire of the work. You are responsible for 1 waiting when your muse says wait, 2 acting when your muse delivers the inspiration, and 3 making yourself a fit conduit for your muse by doing whatever kind of practice work is necessary to keep your chops up.

In short, the discipline of the muse provides an ideal marriage of effort with inspiration. The Muse approves of ambition.

Ambition gives the artist the passion to start and the tenacity to finish. But ambition must never be allowed to rise to the level of hubris. At the same time, humility must not become passivity. Note the interplay of effort and inspiration in his words. Relating to your creativity as a muse not only accords with this recognition but enhances it.

This attitude strengthens your trust in the process, increasing the likelihood of a positive outcome. As a matter of incontrovertible, self-evident truth, each of us experiences himself or herself as at least two selves, two centers or levels of identity: But the basic insight of depth psychology from the 19th century up until today — specifically, that you are divided into these two minds, these two centers of identity — still holds true, as you can verify for yourself right now without moving a muscle.

You-as-ego, the conscious you who is reading these words, may feel that you have voluntary control over yourself. Where are they coming from? For that matter, why are you, as a unique individual, drawn with passionate interest to certain people, subjects, ideas, and activities, and equally repelled by others?

Do you have control of these passions? What about those talents of yours that seem to be innate? Where do they come from? Why do you really think, feel, act, and speak as you do? Is it really all a matter of choice, or is that sense of autonomy largely a delusion? Are you in fact swamped from below, behind, above, and within by moods and motives and thoughts and inner images that are spontaneous and involuntary, and that are inflicted — as it were — upon you-as-ego in a manner completely beyond your control?

Regardless of the real cause or nature of this psychological division, the salient point is that in terms of your first-person experience, all of these mental processes really are autonomous.

Adopting the muse model gives you a way to actively engage with these functions. Deliberately personifying your unconscious mind, whether as a matter of pure attitude or a more concrete matter of giving it a name and imagining its appearance or whatever, makes it all the easier and more manageable to hand over your creative problems to it, and then later to accept the breakthrough insights and rushes of inspiration when they emerge.

How does the idea of the muse, genius, or daimon affect your perception of your own creative work? Matt Cardin is a horror writer and college writing instructor based in Central Texas. He blogs about creativity at Demon Muse , and about religion, philosophy, horror, and culture at The Teeming Brain. I believe in the muse.

I, certainly, can say that some of the poetry I have written comes from somewhere else. I read some of it a week or more later and bits still take on new meaning or I see something I had not realised before. It used to worry me that a creative burst would run dry and it felt like it was lost and the ability gone, then I read a lovely book on mystic poetry that said one has to take these periods of fallowness as the time when seeds are growing, not to worry because inspiration would surely spring when it is ready.

For Employers The Muse Book: The New Rules of Work For Career Coaches For Developers Send Feedback About The Muse Tell A Friend Join The Conversation Find jobs at the best companies hiring near you and get free career advice. Today Molly Crabapple is using international porn star Stoya as her muse, explaining, “She's a performer in her own right, a porn star and acrobat, an utter artist of her own flesh. Like the. Our 10 Favorite Designer Muses of All Time by Aaron Ealy. she was Givenchy's muse, friend and biggest supporter. Loulou de la Falaise and Yves Saint Laurent Model, collaborator, friend and, of course, muse, la Falaise wore many hats while working with Yves Saint Laurent.