• Alla Bondareva

Neurographica® harmonious composition rules. Part 4

Neurographica® harmonious composition rules. Part 4

Neurographica®, like any other art form, is bound by compositional principles, yet it has its unique features. It employs the shapes of the graphical alphabet rather than clear elements and symbols. They exemplify man's tridimensional nature: mind/consciousness, feelings/emotions, and body. Circle, triangle, and square are the corresponding shapes. These three shapes are capable of capturing the entirety of an individual's inner world. The diagnostic drawings show what is going on in a person's life at a given point in time, in their past, and even how they see themselves in the future. By following the rules for making harmonious compositions, you can change your self-image and make your life better.

Future instructors learn to write down their thoughts and goals in the form of a chain of graphical alphabet shapes and a neurographic line, rather than words or whole phrases, in the Neurographica® Instructor course. It lets you show some wisdom and even learn how to see into the future, the ability known as clairvoyance. This is not a word to be afraid of. Its meaning is not as enigmatic and extravagant as most people believe. In clairvoyance, one can see what is normally obscured from view. Having Neurographica® techniques on hand and easy to use allows us to see what's ahead of us, as well as where some problems and opportunities might be hidden. We make the difficulties more manageable while simultaneously expanding the opportunities. What exactly isn't clairvoyance?

Anyone who creates art is in a sense clairvoyant because he can conjure up images that we can then admire from the blank canvas or a blank sheet of paper. He can see beyond the horizon. In classical visual art, artists create ready-made subjects in their imaginations, which they then depict on canvas. In Neurographica®, the outcome is never known until the last moment. The plot emerges gradually as shapes and lines throughout the drawing process. Moreover, a clearer understanding of the artist's intent will result in a more harmonious composition. If his mind is in a mess, chaos will show up on the sheet.

The power of Neurographica® lies in its ability to fix almost anything. This is why practitioners frequently use it to diagnose a patient's condition and then adjust their reality. Small shapes can be enlarged, while ugly and large ones can be dissolved into the field if they are unappealing. Thin and fragile materials can be thickened and thus strengthened. But what about very dark drawings with a lot of thick lines that you want to fix? Making a case is one option. Other options include superimposing the sketch over an even larger sheet of paper and continuing to draw with the laws of harmony in mind. The original drawing may fade into the backdrop with time, making it less irritating to look at.

Composition is the narrative of one's life. It should be handled with caution and consideration. The study of the laws of harmonious composition is what Neurographica® is all about.

Composition laws: an overview

Neurographica® is both scientific and creative when it comes to orchestrating the mind. What are the guidelines for composing a harmonious composition that Neurographica® uses?

The basic law of composition is the golden ratio. Some people are born with an innate sense of space and the ability to divide it into distinct zones. Training is required for some others. There is a golden ratio present in every single thing on the planet. Consider the spiral-shaped shells of the mollusc Nautilus, which has a spiral-shaped shell. This is perhaps one of the most easily understandable visual examples. The golden ratio can be found in many fields, including mathematics, music, mechanics, painting, biology, anatomy, space, and so on. As such, it is what determines the harmonious structure of the universe, in which everything has its proper place, everything works in unison with one another, and nothing gets in the way or gets into disagreements with one another.

In Neurographica®, how does this work? The sheet can accommodate any number of items. It all depends on our current emotional state and our grasp of the chosen theme. Knowing the golden ratio helps keep things from bumping into each other. Our conscious efforts to achieve a goal benefit from this. If there is suddenly not enough space, you may always add extra sheets.

The concept of thirds derives from the golden ratio. The rule of thirds assists you in locating the centres of the main shapes in the drawing's composition. The primacy of the shapes can shift dramatically during the drawing process.

When modelling the desired situation, however, we make a purposeful start. How do you locate these same thirds? Divide the sheet into three equal sections, vertically and horizontally. It's important to keep in mind that Neurographica® does not support symmetrical images when looking for the centres of the primary shapes. Unless, of course, there is a specific reason and function for it. Symmetrical compositions set the tone for being steady. Asymmetry creates movement and dynamism.

By identifying the most influential shapes at the beginning of the drawing, one can determine which one is main and which is secondary. Accents are determined by the main shapes, focusing attention on the elements that stand out most. Everything else revolves around them. The concept article talked about three image plans. The primary-secondary is directly related to it. Everything in your life benefits from the ability to draw attention to the most important components of the overall composition. For example, if you want to match your accessories and jewellery to your attire in a harmonic way.

Contrasts and nuances appear as you arrange objects across multiple drawing plans. Something in the outskirts, and something in the foreground. The components in the background are more blurred. There are further nuanced aspects to this. Everything is clearer and more contrasting in the foreground. Neurographica® can also use contrasts and nuances differently, but how? To change your perspective on what's going on in a specific area of your life. For instance, suppose a person has a specific income and desires ten times that amount. These two values are fundamentally different. Is it feasible to get what you want all of a sudden, in a single minute, in this case? It is doable, but it entails a significant adjustment in one's life that not everyone is prepared for. This is why a nuanced relationship, i.e. a steady gain in income, which may be due to a person's rising professionalism or anything else, comes in handy. Or you can contrast yourself with other members of your workplace. Assume that everyone is wearing the same uniform, but you don't want to look like a "repeat." You want to stand out. The use of contrast in neurographic drawing will assist you in bringing this to fruition as smoothly as possible for your career as well as your co-workers’ feelings.

When we want to move forward in our development or create more security for ourselves, we turn to concepts like dynamics and statics to help us do just that. There are a lot of ways to show this on paper. When you're drawing, you have to think about what shapes you choose, where they are on the paper, how they move together in the picture, and how they fit together with each other.

There are times when a state of mind comes into play, and shapes appear on the paper as if from a horn of plenty. You can’t even stop drawing them. Or, alternatively, it can also happen that you can draw nothing else than just one, two or three shapes. This feels like space isn't happy with the new shapes. If this state of circumstances can be easily accepted in the second situation, what about the first? How can you catch all that has flowed out of your subconscious onto the sheet in your mind's eye all at once?

Miller numbers are a concept that can be found within the laws of composition. Its core can be summed up in a single formula: 7 ± 2. Which numbers are these? This is the maximum amount of shapes we can fit on the sheet in a way that makes them easy to see and understand. But what if you still have a desire for more? This is where Neurographica® linking principle comes in handy. We end up with one complex shape after neurographing and rounding the shapes. In this situation, the brain views all the original shapes as a single entity. So, what's next? After that, you can add more shapes and reconnect them. Time and time again. With a wider paper format, we may create more intricate compositions without upsetting our mental health.

Miller numbers are aided by metric and rhythmic series. They enable you to further streamline the elements included in the drawing, allowing you to construct complex, yet attractive, and harmonious compositions.

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