A series of short videos acquired from School of Doodle, an organization that creates inspiring content for girls and women. This series will celebrate the arts and provide the audience the tools to turn creative potential into success.
Status: In Development
Runtime: None minutes
School of Doodle - Doodle - Netflix
A doodle is a drawing made while a person's attention is otherwise occupied. Doodles are simple drawings that can have concrete representational meaning or may just be composed of random and abstract lines, generally without ever lifting the drawing device from the paper, in which case it is usually called a “scribble”. Doodling and scribbling are most often associated with young children and toddlers, because their lack of hand–eye coordination and lower mental development often make it very difficult for any young child to keep their coloring attempts within the line art of the subject. Despite this, it is not uncommon to see such behaviour with adults, in which case it is generally done jovially, out of boredom. Typical examples of doodling are found in school notebooks, often in the margins, drawn by students daydreaming or losing interest during class. Other common examples of doodling are produced during long telephone conversations if a pen and paper are available. Popular kinds of doodles include cartoon versions of teachers or companions in a school, famous TV or comic characters, invented fictional beings, landscapes, geometric shapes, patterns, textures, or phallic scenes.
School of Doodle - Further references - Netflix
Gardner, M. (March 1964). “Mathematical Games: The Remarkable Lore of the Prime Number”. Scientific American. 210: 120–128. doi:10.1038/scientificamerican0364-120. Gombrich, E. H. “Pleasures of Boredom: Four Centuries of Doodles.” In E. H. Gombrich, The Uses of Images, 212-225. Phaidon: London 1999. Spiegel, Alix (March 12, 2009). “Bored? Try Doodling To Keep The Brain On Task”. NPR.org. Retrieved June 10, 2011. Hanusiak, Xenia (October 6, 2009). “The lost art of doodling”. Smh.com.au. Retrieved June 10, 2011. “Doodling As A Creative Process”. Enchantedmind.com. Retrieved June 10, 2011. “Sunni Brown: Doodlers, unite!”. ted.com. Retrieved September 23, 2011. Malchiodi, Cathy (January 13, 2014). “Doodling Your Way to a More Mindful Life”. Psychologytoday.com. Retrieved March 15, 2015.
School of Doodle - References - Netflix