Creative destruction is when people destroy, damage or remove artwork or materials in an artistic project.
This can include cutting or drilling holes into a wall, removing paint from a mural, or tearing out artwork.
If you’re creating a sculpture, for example, it’s fine to cut out pieces of the sculpture but only after it’s finished.
If you’re making a painting or painting on a computer, cutting it out is a bit different.
Artistic destruction is prohibited in computer-generated artwork and other computer-created works, but it’s okay to do so if you’re using the work as a means to create something else.
In other words, if you want to use a painting to create a product, you can do it.
But you need permission.
If a computer is not part of your artistic project, you’re allowed to do creative destruction, but you need to get permission from someone.
Creative destruction in a movie can also be considered creative destruction.
It’s a way to give the audience a break from the story.
When you’re done, you should get a thank you from the director and the film director, who you know is going to love your work.