These are the sources and citations used to research task 3. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on

  • Newspaper



    "Vision is just a hallway in the brain to get you through to other stuff, in some mental room at the end of the corridor. And you can reach it by coming in through another corridor, which is touch . . .

    In-text: (2018)

    Your Bibliography: 2018. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 28 May 2018].

  • Website

    Why Staring into Space is an Important Strategy for Success | Brave Over Perfect


    when you’re staring out the window, out into space, relaxing, or driving but not listening to the radio and you let your mind wander, the task-negative brain becomes active. All those neurons start making connections between things you didn’t see before, usually at an unconscious level.

    In-text: (Why Staring into Space is an Important Strategy for Success | Brave Over Perfect, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: Brave Over Perfect. 2018. Why Staring into Space is an Important Strategy for Success | Brave Over Perfect. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 28 May 2018].

  • Book

    Conley, K. and Taminiaux, P.

    Surrealism and Its others

    2006 - Yale University Press - New Haven, Conn.

    The mediating terms used by Breton to describe automatic experience between 1922and 1965 - honesty, naivety, truth, freedom, authenticity, and the notion of the primative - all refer back to the purity he seeks from psychic automatism.

    In-text: (Conley and Taminiaux, 2006)

    Your Bibliography: Conley, K. and Taminiaux, P., 2006. Surrealism and Its others. New Haven, Conn.: Yale University Press, pp.129 - 143.

  • Book

    Edwards, D. G.

    Art therapy


    Surrealism - authentic works motivated neither by desire to please, nor material interest, nor by artistic ambition, but by the irresistible need to pour out a message from the depths of the being. (Alexandrian, 1995:25 p20 Hogan (2001:41) observes, a growing realisation that art was valuable in rehabilitating a patients mental health, not as a mere distraction, but rather as a tool in the acquisition of self-control, and as a means to the elevation of the spirit. -p22

    In-text: (Edwards, 2014)

    Your Bibliography: Edwards, D., 2014. Art therapy. pp.20, 21, 22.

  • Website

    André Breton


    Writings also include Surrealist Manifesto of 1924, describing surrealism as pure psychic automatism

    In-text: (André Breton, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: 2018. André Breton. [online] Available at: <é_Breton> [Accessed 5 June 2018].

  • Encyclopedia article


    2014 - Britannica

    experimented with chance drippings of paint on the canvas and free, spontaneous brushstrokes. This approach was seen as a means to strip away artifice and unlock basic creative instincts deep within the artist’s personality.

    In-text: (Automatism, 2014)

    Your Bibliography: In: Britannica. 2014. Automatism.

  • E-book or PDF

    Jones, K.

    Sublimation, art and psychoanalysis

    2010 - UK

    Sublimation was the work of Eros, which through its tendency toward the creation of ever greater unites in the service of life, diverted and released aggressive and libidinal energies toward new non-sexual aims and objects of higher social value, providing an avenue for the expression of threatening or unacceptable desires without the need for repression. (Freud 1991a). Artists worked on the raw material of their own unconscious conflicts through the art materials which allowed the audience to identify with these unconscious conflicts embodied in the artwork and rendered in culturally acceptable symbolic form (Freud, 1991b). The links between sublimation, the role of the ego and super-ego in the internalisation of cultural values and the renunciation of drive gratification were central to the Freudian view of cultural and social development (Freud, 1991c, 1991d).

    In-text: (Jones, 2010)

    Your Bibliography: Jones, K., 2010. Sublimation, art and psychoanalysis. [ebook] UK. Available at: <[1].pdf> [Accessed 5 June 2018].

  • Website

    MoMA | Tapping the Subconscious: Automatism and Dreams


    belief that the creativity that came from deep within a person’s subconscious could be more powerful and authentic than any product of conscious thought.

    In-text: (MoMA | Tapping the Subconscious: Automatism and Dreams, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: 2018. MoMA | Tapping the Subconscious: Automatism and Dreams. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 28 May 2018].

  • Website

    Jon Tsoi | Saatchi Art


    I use a blindfold to create art through the inner spirit (Yin), which in turn can be absorbed through the eyes (Yang). By using art as holistic medicine, we can all benefit from the mystery of art, balancing ourselves physically, mentally and spiritually. My art is a remedy promoting a harmonious way of life.

    In-text: (Jon Tsoi | Saatchi Art, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: Saatchi Art. 2018. Jon Tsoi | Saatchi Art. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 28 May 2018].

  • Website

    – A Chinese Artist ‘Blindfolded’


    The blindfold can help me empty my mind and shut personal opinions out of my art,” said Tsoi. “When I work, I look at the world with only my inner eyes. So I can produce a work in the way that God produces Nature.” Patrick Dibuono, a 61-year-old actor, said he felt the emptiness and vastness at the moment when he closed his eyes and poured the color. “It’s the feeling of ‘let it go,’” he said. Danny Ardila, a 23-year-old college student who also participated in the work, said: “Lately I have some negative thoughts in me. When I threw the color on the canvas, I felt I had thrown them all out. I want to do it again.”

    In-text: (– A Chinese Artist ‘Blindfolded’, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: 2018. – A Chinese Artist ‘Blindfolded’. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 28 May 2018].

  • Website

    Wasserman, M. L.

    Drawing as thinking : an enquiry into the act of drawing as embodied extension of mind.


    ...echoes Kentridge’s suggestion that drawing, as a slow motion form of thinking, offers a paradigm for illuminating thinking in general.

    In-text: (Wasserman, 2018)

    Your Bibliography: Wasserman, M., 2018. Drawing as thinking : an enquiry into the act of drawing as embodied extension of mind.. [online] Available at: <> [Accessed 6 June 2018].

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