The thing about drawing Neurographic art is that it changes things. Changes the way you see, the way you feel, the way you respond. It is designed to do just that–alter your habitual thought patterns, your reflexive emotional responses. And it isn’t just you that changes, it is the world itself. Because now it is seen in a new way, as if remembering what is true.
Coming soon: Online classes in Neurographics for groups and individuals.
“Connectivity is the ability to connect a variety of contradictory, sometimes contradictory in terms, sometimes contradictory in contexts judgments, thoughts. But a person is so arranged that he is not linear, he is not constant, sometimes when I sit at work I think about home, when I walk with children I sometimes remember about my work. How to tie it all up? How to link this so that there is no dissatisfaction with yourself inside? How to do it so that it becomes one continuous stream of consciousness? It is for this that the neurographic pattern was invented, which allows you to connect neural networks, weave wonderful knots that connect a variety of things that turn a fragmented, neurotic person into something whole, into something that is able to pass energy through itself, a person turns into a medium, just a filter of lifeflow, which directs this flow into the reality that his consciousness invents. And in this sense, the neurographic pattern is the second amazing asset.”
Neurographics is a way of drawing that recreates the outer from the inner. The world is a reflection of the beliefs we hold. Beliefs are arbitrary limits on what is possible, and therefore frame the limited way in which the world is experienced.
Neurography was discovered and developed by Pavel Piskarev, a Russian psychologist and creativity entrepreneur. Here is a descriptive quote, translated from Russian to English, from his website:
Creative method of transforming the world. Author’s method. Interdisciplinary practice that allows you to make the necessary personal changes, reliably remove restrictions and successfully simulate a new, desired reality. ~ Pavel Piskarev
The outer world, and the experience it engenders, is projected from within. There is no one who does not judge and interpret that world, most often from a bound and binding perspective. Almost always from the perspective of separation, believing that the perceiver and the perceived are separate rather than one and the same.