Free reference Kindle books for 10 Aug 18

The Mystery of ESPRIT DESSIN: Walking the Course (Japanese New Art; Esprit Drawing Book 3)

by Young Miki

What is Esprit Dessin?

Express your world of inner thoughts through Esprit Dessin – a sensational, Japanese new form of art.

Book Description

Through Esprit Dessin, you’ll learn to utilize Esprit drawing as a basis to nurture concept images. Because Esprit drawing is made up with descriptive words in an organized manner, this one drawing can be the cradle to foster images of a central theme.

Concept images can be developed through learning experiences. For that reason, those with rich experiences are better able to recognize images than those who are not familiarized with them. For example, someone who saw a butterfly only once may not have a clear concept of it, but he who has observed butterflies for years have refined concepts. The observer is adding, correcting, and sorting butterfly images daily to develop the concept.

Likewise, you can add, delete or restructure words in Esprit drawing to foster the concept images of your main theme.

In entangled cases, one result is usually brought by multiple causes. In other words, when handling a complicated case, it is critical to look at it from different perspectives and probe into a number of possible causes.

Through the process of creating Esprit drawings, you’ll learn to view a problem in the central theme from each Mind Function. In this way, you can delve into the relationship between many causes and effects.

Intuition Region: View from multi-dimension or whole
Spiritual Region: View from cycle or rhythm
Thinking Region: View from identification or category
Body Region: View from structure or function
Love Region: View from order or growth
Group Region: View from relationship

When multi-faceted observation and research have produced six facts, think of a keyword from each fact, and write the keywords into each of the six Regions. Then you need to look at the Esprit drawing, trying to list all possible causes, small and great. Next, delete causes that seem unrelated, narrowing down to one strong possibility.

Upon finding one strong cause, ponder the facts between the strong one and other causes. Adding supportive explanation to the strong cause will form well-rounded hypothesis.



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