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Updated 24th April 2018
Credit: Larry Busacca/Getty Images North America/Getty Images for Coachella
Secret rituals of the world's leading creatives
Written by Zahra Jamshed , CNN
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is just like the rest of us -- or at least that's what New York-based illustrator Ellen Weinstein wants you to think. Her new book, "Recipes for Good Luck: The Superstitions, Rituals, and Practices of Extraordinary People," explores the quirky good-luck rituals of some of the world's most renowned creative personalities to show that they get nervous just like the rest of us.
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To calm her nerves before taking the stage, Beyoncé engages in an extensive pre-show ritual that includes a stretch, a prayer, and an hour of alone time with her favorite playlist. Others have more unusual superstitions: Painter Salvador Dali carried a piece of driftwood to ward off evil spirits, while Pablo Picasso held on to personal items -- from old clothes to hair trimmings -- in an effort to retain his essence.
According to Weinstein, megastar Beyoncé -- pictured here performing at Coachella music festival -- has an elaborate pre-show ritual. It involves a prayer, a stretch, a chair massage and an hour to herself while listens to her favorite playlist. Credit: Larry Busacca/Getty Images North America/Getty Images for Coachella
"One can be extremely accomplished and maintain rituals to ensure their own success," Weinstein said. "It shows how common these behaviors are and how unique each individual's recipe for good luck is."
Weinstein -- who has previously produced illustrations for newspaper publications and children's books -- began researching celebrity superstitions after she was commissioned to illustrate an article on the concept of good-luck rituals.
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Having noticed an overlap between her own quirky habits and those she was illustrating, she began exploring how some of the biggest creative personalities in history calm their nerves or encourage creativity.
Her research involved hunting through archived interviews and biographies of historical figures. For modern megastars, she scoured articles, video interviews and social media profiles. Eventually, as she states in the book, "iconic figures started to feel more relatable."
Vogue editor-in-chief Anna Wintour starts every day with an hour of tennis. Credit: Recipes for Good Luck by Ellen Weinstein, published by Chronicle Books 2018. ... Read More
When turning her research into illustrations, she made the style of each drawing unique to the individual being depicted.
"I wanted each image to feel like a poster and to be an iconic image that could stand on its own," she said.
Scroll through the gallery above for highlights from Weinstein's book.
"Recipes for Good Luck: The Superstitions, Rituals, and Practices of Extraordinary People" by Ellen Weinstein, published by Chronicle Books, is out now.
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28 May 2018

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Austria's coalition government has unveiled plans to cut benefit payments for immigrants, including refugees, in a move aimed at deterring new arrivals.

The main benefit payment will be capped at €563 ($655; £492) a month, rising to match the amount Austrians receive - €863 - if they pass a German test.

Immigrants will also be barred from claiming such benefits for five years.

Conservative Chancellor Sebastian Kurz, in government with the far right, has vowed a hard line on immigration.

Mr Kurz campaigned in last year's parliamentary election with pledges to cap benefits for refugees and to shut down migrant routes to Europe.

"The fundamental rule we will introduce is that German will become the key to accessing the full minimum benefit," Mr Kurz told a news conference on Monday.

"That means that whoever has insufficient language skills will not be able to claim the full minimum benefit," he added.

However Monday's announcement brings Austria into conflict with the rest of the European Union, because EU rules on freedom of establishment require all member states' citizens to be treated equally.

Austria's coalition government between the conservative People's Party and the far-right Freedom Party was approved in December after elections on 15 October failed to yield a conclusive result.

The parties' election campaigns were dominated by Europe's migration crisis, something the anti-immigration Freedom Party has long campaigned on.

In 2015, at the height of Europe's migrant crisis, more than 90,000 people applied for asylum in Austria, more than 1% of the country's population.

Initially the refugees were welcomed, but the mood in the country quickly changed.

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