Avery Ford Avery Ford
Juan Diego Prudot Juan Diego Prudot
Ernest Edmond Jr Wake up. Work Hard. Shine like the sun.
Lee Perry Fleet Farming
Zakia Moulaoui Beyond Invisible
Jose Duarte Visualización de datos análogos
Ashley Ayala Beyond
Jono Weltman on Beyond
Gaspar Sanchis Más allá no existe, solo existe "ahora"
Alejandro Farah Alejandro Farah
Natália Menhem Natália Menhem
Ed Tettemer Beyond Logic
Andrey Kurpatov How we think?
yonatan blumenfeld yonatan blumenfeld
Lavinia Braniște Beyond reality into fiction
Sadia Khatri Girls at Dhabas
Sadia Khatri Girls at Dhabas Q & A
Anne Farken Anne Farken
Mike Davis & Wes Winship What's Past The Sky?
Frank Ragano Going Beyond at CURRENTS
Ashley Yost and Mali Jane Ashley Yost and Mali Jane
Ryan Bowles Beyond Q&A
Ryan Bowles Birthday Beyond
Álvaro Barbero Álvaro Barbero
Elise Swopes Elise Swopes
Mohammad Bokhari Mohammad Bokhari
Gustavo Nogueira Gustavo Nogueira
Julien Baiamonte World of Spirits
Vardi Kahana Vardi Kahana
Tom Mehrmann Tom Mehrmann on BEYOND
Robert Stevan To Your Mind's Infinity & Beyond
Sheldon Scott Literacy & Learning, History & Science
Jaye Brown Author, No Place to Fall
Lars AP The importance of being inappropriate
Birgit Müller Birgit Müller
Chris Weller We Have To Say "Yes"
Ryan Bowles No pants party.
Ryan Bowles Sausage Dogs & Mac N' Cheese.
Amir Hootan Hashemi Beyond
Chris Torch Beyond... ourselves
Don Reed Go three feet past
Don Reed Q&A with Don Reed
Lyon & Lyon Ideas & Beyond
Karin Fong Emmy Award-Winning Director and Designer
Jami Curl Candy Is Magic
Saara Salmi BEYOND time: Neo-Victorian portraits
Elisa Buller Elisa Buller
Sandra Silná Sandra Silná
Hank Hine Where The Beyond Lives
Anna Lundeborg & Karl Wikström CreativeMornings SXSW Special with ÅkestamHolst
Eugene Quinn Eugene Quinn
Lola Armadàs Lola Armadàs
Lola Armadàs Lola Armadàs
Kate Atwood Beyond
Brett A McCall Beyond Reality
Izzy Roberts-Orr Emerging Writers’ Festival
David Ryan "Working Beyond Your Expertise"
Piera Gelardi Q&A Piera Gelardi
Piera Gelardi Courageous Creativity
Yana Tavanier and Ana Alexieva The intersection between art and human rights
Marc Thiele Marc Thiele
Carley Barton Carley Barton
Wil Aballe Beyond Art
Lola Armadàs Lola Armadàs
Ramel J. Wallace "Go Beyond Yourself"
Amanda Perna Amanda Perna on #CMBeyond
Sekou Kaba Canadian Olympian
Grant Oliphant President of the Heinz Endowments
Robin VanLear Go as Far as You Can Go
Ali Arafat Lemus Ali Arafat Lemus
Robert Curran Beyond Ballet
Jenny Segergren Beyond Fashion
Zbigniew Maćków Zbigniew Maćków
Helton Souto Helton Souto
Rob Alderson Moving beyond who you think you are
Ariel Waldman Making the Universe Your Medium
Emanuelis Ryklys What's hidden beyond the coffee cup?
Lutz Engelke Beyond Creativity
Roxy Huntington & Rachel Radford Roxy Huntington & Rachel Radford
Hans-Peter van Velthoven Beyond
Ama Koranteng-Kumi [30" interview] about her experience with Creative Mornings
Ama Koranteng-Kumi Bloei & Groei
Aaron Ott Beyond Your Bubble
Adam Federico Evolve or Dissolve
Zbigniew Maćków Zbigniew Maćków
David Craig Going beyond expectation every time
Stéphane Tourreau Stéphane Tourreau
Beck Feiner Designer and Illustrator
Rupa Singh Beyond the Label | Conscientious Consumption
Harvey Gantt Beyond
Massimiliano Oliveri Massimiliano Oliveri
Jeff Quinn The Trick to Getting Beyond “Beyond”
Felix Heibeck Felix Heibeck
Dave St-Pierre Dave St-Pierre
Dr. Carly Howett Exploring the Great Beyond
Will Evans Black Nerd Problems
Nicolás Duarte Nicolás Duarte
Cristina Dreifuss Cristina Dreifuss
Gary Buckner Beyond the Obvious
Mitzi Vernon Form in Life
Chris Dowsett Get outside of yourself
Trisha Toh Beyond by Food Stylist, Trisha Toh
The way we start our day, determines the way we finish our day.
We need people around us.
Are those people speaking in to your world? Or are you speaking into their world?
Who is your circle of influence?
We need to surround ourselves with the right people.
The most important part of any talk is the Q&A: questions and application, not just answers.
When I'm pushing myself beyond what I think I'm capable of, that's where growth happens
Laughter unlocks a higher level of brilliance.
When I have to come with ideas, especially when it's in a pinch, I need to create the conditions for creativity.
If something doesn't fit you, you can tailor it fit you better.
Identity is something that can shift, and I started to think about, 'How can I take what makes me me and the things that are my strengths that I do well and with little effort and bring those into the things that are really uncomfortable?'
Refinery29 started as a tiny idea which was to celebrate the independent makers of New York City, the people that were bringing together really unique and diverse communities and celebrating personal style.
It was the culture of New York that inspired the idea behind Refinery29.
We shake it out because play creates trust. We shake it out because it gets us out of our heads and into our bodies. We shake it out because it levels the playing field.
I was always put in a box as "I'm an artist. You're an artist. You have to do this. You have to do that." I didn't want to be that. I didn't want to be an artist. Most artists find a medium and they stick with it. I'm all over the map with my mediums. I wanted to find a way to have multiple mediums but also create a business out of it.
Design, code and technology. I think technology is really where 'beyond' is most important.
We just made it work. We made stuff happen that most people generally wouldn't even attempt.
Everyone has the right to be more than it is. To advance further.
Opportunities need to be created, opportunities must exist.
Throughout that time, the thing that most mobilized me was to see a lot of potential being developed.
More than going beyond is not falling short of what we are, than we can.
We had no background in starting a business, fundraising, programming, robotics, material science or mechanical engineering. But what we lacked in somewhat critical skills, we made up for in ambition.
The first thing that you need to know about Branch Technology, we didn't work our way up to the crazy stuff. We started with the crazy stuff.
Our biggest breakthroughs always seem to happen by accident. Progess would take us by surprise whether we knew it or not.
Whatever field you’re in, you’ve got to find the scariest [makes fun bleeping noise]’ing thing in your area of profession, and then do it. I mean the scariest thing. The thing like “Nguuuh, I better not touch that!” Touch that, grab it, get on it, and then you can go beyond it.
Why keep doing what you know? Don't you want to try learn new? And that's the thing I love about CreativeMornings, is that you really have the ability to meet someone who can help you have a new opportunity you never even thought of.
No one is so loyal to their new place than the migrant.
At the edges where conflict is still fresh also culture is still alive.
If you disregard your assumptions about mostly everything and approached your existence more open-minded, that would help you give in and seek out and information to get you on a path.
What if you approach things, in anything, small things, big things, you look at it and consider the process of how something is made?
But what if you did imagine that you could find inspiration in weird places or that human connections can lead you to your next big idea?
Honesty and truly and with my whole sense of being that I approach life with this sense of wonder, and candy taught me that because of the limitless potential that it has.
Why don't we just start with our own ideas? Why do we have to use the internet to get ideas? . . . I don't want to do that. I want to make it up. I want to start from the beginning and do it ourselves.
There's nothing worse than people who want to resort to doing what's easy or who say in a meeting 'that sounds hard' . . . there's just no room for that in the way I want to operate my life or business.
How do we do what I want to do the way I want to do it? . . . This idea of limitless potential that candy has provided has caused me to able to go beyond with it as my job.
Dancing taught me so much about discipline. Discipline means doing things whether you want to or not. It means doing things that you don't necessarily like doing. It means doing things when you just think you don't have it in you. And it means doing things that others tell you you aren't capable of doing.
Right now Louisville is experiencing a renaissance of the arts.
"Being alone is no way to live or create. We are all better working with others, to give more and be more, than we ever could be alone.
Your people will have your back.
Incorporate your challenges into your creative work.
The things that challenge you and push you and make your life difficult are the things that make you different.
You have a built-in community of people who not only share your experiences, but are waiting for you to tell them.
We are all misfit toys and we are enough, just so.
It helps to remember that we are all products of every amazing, terrible, shameful experience we’ve been through.
You never get from ignore to overcome in one step.
Overcoming is where the joy is.
We can push ourselves beyond our comfort zones to actually leverage the struggles and the difficult life experiences that we’re going through to make our creative work better.
Struggle is universal. Struggle is a thing that everyone experiences…and it’s super uncomfortable.
When we find ourselves in moments where we’re like ‘argh’, those are actually the most critical moments for us to step forward.
We worry so often about what other people will think that it actually prevents us from stepping into our own light and sharing our truths with the world.
When I go talk to people, and just to switch things up, I don’t just say I’m a hurdler, I say: “I overcome obstacles for a living.”
Own the fact that you’re many things in life, don’t just be an athlete, don’t just be an entrepreneur, don’t just be a coach, an ally, a brother, employer, and so on.
You are more than your elevator pitch […] “Hi I’m X, I’m a man or woman of many things. and let’s chat.” That sparks curiosity.
I'm never like, "You have to know me," no, it's your work that has to do the language to talk, not you as a person.
It was me they wanted to work with, not the camera, not the techniques, not the rational part. No, the emotional part.
"Til the end of the world" was playing, Bono was walking on the stage, and suddenly he made a move to me. . . . He became closer and closer and suddenly he pulled me—and I'm a big guy and he's short—up stage. Suddenly in front of 40,000 people, I was there, like, what the hell.
So I put on my lens, I put in a certain film, and I look through my lens and I still remember the moment I looked through the lens and said, "This is my life. This is what I want to do; this is it."
Nowadays you buy a digital camera and you say, "Oh, I'm a photographer." That's not the way it works. The way it works is becoming a photographer, it's your own skills, not the camera, because everybody can learn the manual.
Maybe it’s time for a Berlin Manifesto: How to use 10% of our creativity to re-design the world in a better way?
If you don’t have hope, if you don’t have any kind of positive alternative, I think you come up with something which is sort of ‘OK, I give up. The world is like this.’
And if you end the day not doing anything except caring about yourself, that's one more day lost to making this a great community.
Stay engaged. Don't become so focused on what your specific career is that you forget that there's a community you live in.
I want to see us move past the politics of fear, which is driving so much of what's happening in Charlotte, in North Carolina, and across this country.
It was important, even if we didn't win, that a view point be expressed that reflected a lot of North Carolina.
I saw a relationship between what I did for my full-time job and I did as a contribution to the community. This need to take all of the diversity out there, and all of the opinions out there, and as a mayor try to assemble and hear everybody and then see if we can craft a creative solution.
The greatest satisfaction for me is when I visit the project after it's been designed and I can walk into that space and just look around to see if what they told me way back in the beginning is how they're actually using the space.
I design buildings for people
It's going to be tougher fighting a battle that really dwells in people's hearts.
They had a responsibility to do well adn then to achieve and to reach out to make the promise real for others who might be less fortunate.
You just can't sit back and be satisfied in your own achievement, the promise the promise the promise has to be made real for a whole lot of [people] who had not be inspired maybe by their life circumstances.
If there was a theme running through my childhood it was always that the promise of America was going to be made real for you.
its all about exploring the unknown
If you work at it, you’re going to get it. I’m living proof of that.