If you want to create an artwork that stands out against the rest, it will help to understand what is common about them especially if you use a tv storyboard. If you want to be unique, you must first understand what is not. The majority of artworks are about the artist. The artist pours himself into his work; he expresses his innermost feelings; he speaks for his generation (or for humanity); he shows us how to live. There are many reasons why this is a bad idea, most of which can be summed up in one word: narcissism. Narcissists are focused on themselves; they feel entitled; they crave attention; they don't care who gets hurt as long as they get their way. They think that the other people in the world exist only to meet their needs and desires, and that other people's needs and desires are less important than theirs. They don't respect other people's boundaries, because they don't see other people as fully human. When you make art from your own feelings, it tends to reflect these traits. And if your feelings are dark or twisted or conflicted or confused, your art will tend to be dark or twisted or conflicted or confused too. This is not good because if your art does not stand out against the rest.
Artwork that stands out against the rest can be divided into three categories. The first one is something that is completely unique, the only one of its kind in the world. The second one is something that exists in very small numbers, in comparison to everything else out there. That doesn't have to mean very few in number, it just has to be in much smaller numbers than everything else, which can be either many or few. The third category is when there's a lot of work being done in a certain area, but yours is so good that it rises above all of them and becomes known just by itself, because your work is that good. I'm going to give you some examples from literature and music for each of these categories. I'm also going to give you some examples from history for the first two categories, but not the third one because I think everyone knows about those, and what they did and how they did it and why they did it and all that. Let's say you want to create a new artwork. You want it to be one of the best things ever made. Whatever "best" means, you probably want it to be better than most artworks historically, and not worse than the very best. The best way to do that is to make something people will remember for a long time. You could try doing something high concept enough that it makes an immediate impression. That's what The Simpsons did: they took a familiar format, the animated sitcom, and pushed it just a little bit further. The show was so different from other shows that it became instantly memorable. It was a huge hit almost immediately, and now twenty years later people are still quoting Bart Simpson and his catchphrases. Conceptual art can work as long as your idea is really good. But if your idea isn't as good as the rest of the art being made in your time, you'll have wasted your time on an artwork no one remembers. The general lesson is that you should spend more time on the execution of your idea than on thinking up a good idea in the first place.
You've got your artwork. You're ready to share it with the world. You want that WOW factor to kick in. There are three things you should take into consideration when designing an artwork: 1. The way you use color can be just as important as the colors you choose. Using the wrong color combinations can turn your artwork into a mess and ruin all your hard work. 2. You need to learn how to design a layout for your artwork so that it is not only pleasing but also functional, and can be read easily and quickly by people who view it. 3. The fonts you choose for text on your artwork are just as important as the words themselves because they add emotion and feeling to what you're trying to say to viewers. With these three things in mind, you'll be well on your way to creating an intricate, unique piece that will help you stand out from the rest.