The Five Most Difficult Parts of Any Work Of Art


I’ve written a lot about the joy of writing, but I also have to admit that it’s not always fun. In fact, sometimes writing is downright difficult. Tv storyboard is always part of the movie in order to see the imperfection each frame of the story. As a writer, you might be able to relate to this list of five parts of any work of art that can be especially difficult:

Getting Started

You’re not alone if you’ve ever struggled with any of these issues. The first step in working through them is to recognize that they exist, and to figure out which ones are the most difficult for you personally. For example, if you’re having trouble finding time to work on it, then maybe writing a schedule will help. If getting past the first draft is holding you back, then maybe hiring someone to edit your work instead of trying so hard will help speed things up (or at least give yourself some breathing room).

Once we’ve identified what’s standing in our way or stopping us from moving forward, we can start taking steps toward overcoming it—whether it’s just recognizing where we stand or actually doing something about it!


Editing is the most important part of any work of art. You must edit your story before you send it out, and you must constantly edit while writing it. Editing is a constant process that improves your writing over time, but can also be frustrating if you don’t know what to look for and how to deal with writer’s block.

First and foremost, when editing we want to make sure that we are able to understand every sentence that has been written in our story. We want our readers to enjoy reading our words as much as possible so they will read more books by us in the future! This means making sure each sentence doesn’t contain too many clauses or long paragraphs where one thought runs into another without punctuation because this makes everything harder for someone else who wants to read through what’s here now or later down the road when some other person comes across these pages again another time . . .

Some authors use software programs like Scrivener which helps organize their stories using folders/files containing various scenes within them rather than having everything all together under just one file listing all chapters together in order from beginning until end (including any subplots throughout). When using this type of program there may be times when deciding whether something should go into Chapter 1 instead – maybe even cut out completely if necessary because it doesn’t fit well enough into either scenario–or maybe move somewhere between Chapters 1 & 2 instead where either option works depending how much space exists between sections already established beforehand.”

Accepting feedback

You will never be able to please everyone. You may think you’ve created the best piece of art ever, but that doesn’t mean it will garner universal praise or admiration. In fact, there will always be someone who thinks it sucks—and if you want to grow as an artist and improve your work, accepting their feedback is key.

Accepting feedback isn’t easy; we all have our own filters and biases when it comes to criticism of our work, which makes it difficult for us to see things objectively. We want people who love us and our art so badly that they won’t tell us any different—but that just isn’t practical (or healthy). People who care about your growth are going to provide honest feedback because they want what’s best for you as a creator as well as for themselves as fans of your work.

Taking a break

The most difficult part of any work of art is taking a break. It’s important to know when to stop and rest, otherwise you’ll burn yourself out before the work is even done!

It’s also good to have a schedule in mind so you know when your breaks will come, and how long they’ll be. This way you can plan accordingly and make sure that they don’t interfere with the actual production of the piece. Also, be sure not to take too many breaks or else it will take much longer than necessary and end up costing more money in supplies as well as time spent away from family/friends who may need support during stressful times like these ones we’re currently experiencing now (2019).

For example: if someone asked me about what would happen if I didn’t take enough breaks during each creative process then here are some suggestions: first off it might seem like just another day but there would actually be no difference between today versus tomorrow or any other day except maybe there would be something different about this particular one which could turn out okay–but still nothing major unless we count something such as lightening strikes nearby which could cause damage–so ultimately nothing bad happens except maybe some minor discomforting feelings due mostly because people get bored easily when forced into situations where they feel trapped by their circumstances; which could explain why so many people feel stressed out these days due largely because there are so many things happening around us all at once sometimes making it hard for us not only find peace but also escape from our lives temporarily while working on projects such

Knowing when you have finished

The hardest part of any work of art is knowing when you have finished. It’s easy to get caught in the perfectionism trap, where you keep working on a piece until it becomes too late to complete it (or your boss catches you). The best way to know when you’ve finished is to have a deadline, or else your project will never be completed. You must also know if an idea is working or not by constantly checking in with yourself and asking, “Do I feel like this thing is good?” If your answer isn’t yes every time, then maybe consider scrapping the whole thing and starting over.

If you have these troubles, they are not unique to you!

If you are struggling with the five most difficult parts of any work of art, you are not alone. These troubles may seem insurmountable, but there is a solution for each one.

  • In order to get through this part, ask yourself: What does it mean for me? How will I feel about this in ten years? What can I learn from this mistake that will help me in the future? If I were my friend/loved one/significant other and they were experiencing these difficulties, what would I want to say or do for them?


It’s important to remember that we all have our own struggles when it comes to creating art. The five things listed above are just a few of the hurdles that any artist will face at some point in their career, but these obstacles can be overcome with practice and perseverance. If you find yourself facing similar struggles with your work, it might be helpful to look back at your old sketches or paintings and see how far you’ve come since then—and how much further along those lines might still go!