Journography is a diary in illustrated from.
It always refers to an unimportant, trifling occurrence or experience in a day.
Interestingly, what appears trifling can alter as soon as it becomes a focus of attention.
Having been singled out, it becomes a symbol.
Whilst a diary keeper feels compelled to write the truth, the journographer distorts an impression gained during the day.
He or she combines an unimportant event of the day with a distortion or idea.
Autobiographical references are only recognisable in a rudimentary or fragmented form.
The passage from memory to paper is short.
Drawings, therefore, as far as possible, are committed to paper daily, directly, spontaneously and unplanned.
Journography recollects the present.
It does not embrace what remains of the day, but what the day brings forth.