My apologies, I read back the original post and it did seem a bit unforgiving in tone!
Thanks for the link: I suppose as someone who is a complete outsider to the day-to-day goings on with unMon (and as a place-based community project that doesn't hinge on random people from the UK being able to look over its shoulder at every detail it's probably for the best!) it takes a bit more effort on my part to navigate the warren.
Maybe I was clumsily trying to point out that the central projects page for unMon Matera / unMon Athens seem to (for a complete outsider at least) focus on the more technical/instrumental side of the projects like analytics/coding/cooking etc without immediately overtly talking about the creative practices that constitute, or contribute to, them... Although maybe I'm stumbling over my words because it's a tenuous position to take -- because of course those activities are creative, and they are discussed in the main bodies of text.
But that, for example, something like Guerrilla Shakespeare, in a more l'art pour l'art way (even though that's nonsense too, because it fulfils all sorts of social functions) doesn't come up as an "official looking" emblem in the same way that other projects on coding (even thought coding can be l'art pour l'art, it can also fulfil other functions) might... And I know it's not the point of unMon just to concentrate on "official looking" things, because everything contributes, but that some online presences seem more... "solidified" than others... in a particular instrumental-seeming way.
And so even though lots of creative things happen every day under unMon, it's perhaps not so easily identifiable as such for an outsider if they haven't read the wider tributaries.
But then, unMon isn't about what-it-seems-like to someone divorced from the process, so maybe none of this is actually a valid point...
(Here's hoping my unnuanced stick-jabbing efforts are helpful in a clarifying process!)