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Danny Gregory is the author of Creative License, Hello World: A Life in Ham Radio and Change Your Underwear Twice a Week: Lessons From the Golden Age of Classroom Filmstrips, which was named one of Amazon's top 10 humor books of 2004. His weblog, Everyday Matters, is visited regularly by tens of thousands of creative aspirants form around the world. He is an award-winning copywriter and creative director who has created global advertising campaigns for clients like American Express, IBM, Ford Motor Company, Burger King, Chase, and AT&T. He was born in London, grew up in Pakistan, Australia and Israel, is a graduate of Princeton University and lives in Greenwich Village with his wife and son.
If you're not already a fan of Danny Gregory as an artist, his books will do it!Published 14 months ago by G. Bisaillon
Danny's story is inspiring and encouraging to those with art in their hearts,
who might not think they can do it. Great crisis turns into strength and blessing story.
I was disappointed in this book. Although the author's story is touching, the book itself is not attractive at all and does not personally inspire me at all. Read morePublished on April 22 2011 by MamaBear123
I have always wanted to start a creative journal but never knew where to start. Browsing through Amazon I found 'Every Day Matters'. Read morePublished on Dec 22 2009 by Stephanie Johnson
After reading Everday Matters I felt like I'd had a mini vacation, met some wonderful people, and it ended too soon! Refreshing and inspiring - not just for art, but for life.Published on Oct. 11 2004 by N. Kite
The drawings of everyday objects are delightful and lively, and the story that winds around the images is touching and uplifting. Read morePublished on March 25 2004 by Laurie Gatlin
I loved every moment I spent with this book, from the gorgeous cover to the heartfelt drawings and journal entries throughout. Well done, Danny Gregory. Read morePublished on Feb. 23 2004
I really enjoyed reading this book. It was deep, thoughtful, warm and simple yet wise. It reminded me of Le Petit Prince. Read morePublished on Feb. 17 2004 by David P. Hariton