Posted September 14, 2018 09:11:30In the world of art, it is common to hear the phrase, “If you want to be a great artist, learn to be great at everything”.
That is a common message of art history, especially if you are an artist from a developing country, but in the case of the Philippines, the art world has largely turned a blind eye to the problem of illiteracy.
In fact, a study published by the Philippines Institute of Art in 2014, which was done in collaboration with the Philippines Art Academy, found that more than half of the country’s art students did not have access to basic art supplies such as brushes and paints.
And this lack of access can lead to artists working without the basic knowledge needed to express their creativity.
The Philippines has a history of cultural and linguistic isolation from the rest of the world.
This means that there are very few other artists who can relate to the frustrations of being so far removed from the people they work with.
The fact that artists from other countries have to work alongside locals means that artists have to learn from each other, and this can be very challenging for a beginner.
This can lead artists to become “the people’s artist” and that is not good enough.
The Filipino artists’ struggle with literacy, however, has led to a new approach to education, which has helped the country to overcome its past.
A recent initiative to create literacy academies in schools, art studios and schools in other areas of the government has seen the Philippines becoming a leader in education for the first time.
In 2013, the government established the Art and Culture Education Program in the Ministry of Education (MOE) and established a Philippine Institute of Arts in Manila, which is dedicated to creating a culture of education for artists.
This initiative has made an enormous difference to the Philippines’ art scene, with the government providing a platform for local artists to showcase their works and share their experiences.
But this initiative is just one piece of the puzzle.
The Philippine art community needs to create more and better literacy acadades, to support artists, to help educate and promote their work, and to help improve the quality of the art.
The Philippine art scene is a community that has had an ongoing struggle to understand itself and the world around it.
In the 1980s, the Philippine art market was at its height and artists were drawing and painting in record numbers, yet there was no literacy among the population.
The lack of knowledge of art can lead the artist to believe that their work is just for show and that the world does not appreciate them.
The literacy movement started with the artist Terence Lino, who became a prominent figure in the Philippines art world in the early 1990s.
His works, such as The Story of the World in Two Dimensions, The Story Of The World in Three Dimensions and The Story Inside the Story of The World, are considered to be among the greatest works of art of the 20th century.
Lino’s work has become the most recognized work of art in the country, as well as the most famous artworks in the world, and he is considered one of the most important figures of Philippine art.
In 2013 the Philippine government established a literacy academy in schools in the Makati City Public School.
This is where artists can showcase their work and share the lessons they learn in class, as a way to help the country overcome its historical illiteracy problem.
The idea of the literacy academy was created as a pilot project that was launched by the Philippine Arts Alliance in 2015.
The initiative aimed to provide a platform to create and maintain a culture for Filipino artists.
The academy aims to support the arts by teaching and encouraging artists, and by helping the government and arts communities to understand each other.
“It’s a project to bring Filipino artists to the world in a positive way,” says Lino.
“If they want to work in the future, they have to come to the academy.”
In 2015, the Philippines government launched a literacy initiative that would help to create an art culture for artists to work with, and that is what the Philippines Arts Alliance is trying to do.
The alliance is a consortium of arts institutions and organizations, including the National Arts Center of the National Council of Culture, the Manila Art Museum, the National Museum of Art and the Philippine Institute for Cultural Affairs.
The academy aims at teaching artists to create a culture where they can express themselves without fear of rejection, and where they have the confidence to express themselves in an appropriate manner.
In other words, the academy wants to help artists not only develop their art, but also to work towards improving the quality and quantity of their work.
This initiative will be the first of its kind in the Philippine arts world, which means that the Philippines will become the first country to introduce literacy education in schools.
The goal of the academy is to provide an environment where artists and artists’ children can grow up to be good art professionals. It aims to