We all had something in common: we all had this place where we could pour out everything about ourselves and our own lives.
So, for every creator on the Internet—especially minorities: strive to share more than just a pretty dress. Grace us with the styles, ideologies, and narratives unique to you.
More people like your photos online than the number of people you have talked to in the past month.
Social media actually may not foster the ‘pathetic’ ideals we once thought it did.
Internet writers (who contribute immensely personal stories to online publications like Thought Catalog, Broadly, and Medium) have been quoted calling their work “contributions to the Millennial narrative.”
Adventure doesn’t have to be found across the world. Find it in little moments, in spontaneity, in conversations that challenge your thinking. Embrace the confusion of this time of your life and accept it as a challenge to see and experience as much you possibly can.
The digital age is both helpful and harmful for writers who want to produce artistic work. Helpful, because it’s a wide stage for creative expression, but harmful because we can get lost in it or become inspired to take on too many things.
We live in a digital age. Several journalism-oriented courses at universities offer modules in blogging and social media management, and your chances of bagging a career in the creative industries are slim if you don’t have some sort of online presence – be it a blog, visual CV or digital portfolio – besides your Instagram feed.
Here’s some comedic gold for you!
Everyone in life is a let down, even the people who aren’t even in your life. Here are seven bummer things you’ll probably encounter if you develop a long-term fan relationship with a personal blogger… 1.