#002-30doh. Remaining Heat ~ #001 For 30 Days of Haiga ~ September 2014
red maple leaves
in this last remaining heat
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Digital Drawing and Painting
- 8 x 12 Inches @ 300 ppi
- Zen Brush App
- ArtStudio App
- Adobe Photoshop Elements 12
This is my response to Prompt #001 [for Sept. 1] Use the early autumn/spring kigo phrase “remaining heat” (Northern Hemisphere); “still cold” (Southern Hemisphere)
Haiga is one of the many Haiku and Related Forms in the field of poetry.
Haiga as I see it is image which includes haiku as part of the image—image and haiku as one work (see a more detailed version of how I see haiga below).
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Welcome to 30 Days of Haiga ~ September 2014
Prompt #002: [for Sept. 2] Use the early autumn/spring kigo phrase “coming of autumn” (Northern Hemisphere); “coming of spring” (Southern Hemisphere)
Please add the URL for your response to Prompt #002 by clicking on the link box below and adding your information:
Click to see what others are doing and have fun.
The Prompts for the next three days follow. Simply add your response to the link box that will be provided on the appropriate day:
- #003. [for Sept. 3] Dogs or Mars (the planet)
- #004. [for Sept. 4] Island(s)
- #005. [for Sept. 5] The Solar System or Use the kigo phrase “new coolness” (Northern Hemisphere); “spring dawn” (Southern Hemisphere)
I suspect we each have our own ideas about haiga. Currently this is how I see haiga:
Both the image and the haiku of haiga should be able to stand alone, independent of each other, each remaining a solid work. Together as haiga, along with a visual balance, they should each offer something new or different to the other—a greater understanding or an alternative perspective possibly. In haiga the image should be more than a simple illustration of the haiku and the haiku should do more than simply describe the visual that is apparent in the image. There should however be a connection between the two that is enhanced by their relationship together in the work. This is the ideal I attempt in my haiga. Sometimes I succeed in these things. Sometimes I do not.
The bottom line is of course to have fun creating haiga and to learn about the ways others create haiga too. Aloha—Rick
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