Any art form, is all about telling something without actually telling it.
And so, for an artist, one of the most fulfilling times is when someone is able to identify her vision behind her creation just by looking at it.
It’s not just about getting liked. It’s about getting understood. Because that, happens rarely.
This process is really subtle and delicate. You create something and then you wait quietly for someone to understand it without you ever explaining it.
And whenever that happens, it’s sheer joy!
Better yet, it becomes a million times more gratifying, as well as humbling, when people appreciating your work are complete strangers.
For an owner of a stock images website, it is not unfamiliar for me to have people unknown to me like my vectors and photographs and purchase them for their different professional and/or personal needs. Sometimes I dont even know where exactly my images are getting used/displayed since not all of them are used on the web. Anyhow, those images are not the subject of this post.
Actually, thanks to the capabilities of the internet, some special instances have come to my notice where some like-minded people have showcased my vector arts and photography (with full credits and/or watermark on the images) on their various conceptual boards/blogs online.
I thank them all, and all of those too, whom I might not be able to mention and/or track! :)
My photograph of Wooden Benches in Limassol, Cyprus is curated by Angela Krass in her curation board – Pattern Play.
My photograph The Green Window in Troodos Cyprus is curated by Caitlyin Edwards. in the Lattice board – Green.
My vector art of a Beautiful Face is curated by Garfield in the Pinterest board about Fashion Art.
My photograph of Grapes & Wine Glass is curated by Douglas Page on the Lattice board – Wine.
My Vector art of Hands is curated by Stacey Reynolds on the board called – Hands.
My photograph of this Worn Out Door in a small village of Cyprus, is added by Alicia Springgate to her collection of Art.
This listing is as of today, and by no means an exhaustive one because it is decided by the limited ability to track back the images.