I've been looking for this graphic for a long time, and wouldn't rest until I found it, because it's too true.
As a young author, I discarded all writing that was not that glorious inspired first draft stage with stars pouring from your fingertips, the stage where you're rocking it and getting high on your muse and you are the Creator of Worlds and... you get the idea.
What was written in inspiration could not be wrong. The inspired first draft was a gift to humanity. Any editing and correcting was menial drudgery and was beneath me. So was plotting, because it took away from the spontaneous artistic expression.
No wonder I never finished a book before I changed my mindset.
Today, I still live for the beauty of that first stage - of creating a story and characters from nothing. But as an author, I don't exist in a vacuum, and if I ever want to share something I wrote with the public, I owe my readers a plot that works, a text with no inconsistencies, and as few grammar errors and typos as possible.
In this sense, writing a book is like cooking - the core is the inspiration (the recipe), but you can't make a dish without the seemingly mundane tasks of peeling vegetables, chopping, stirring, kneading... and, if you want people to enjoy the meal, you must clean up as well.
You don't have to do it all yourself - you can have sous chefs (editors and proofreaders), but the work must be done if you want to end up with something edible... I mean, readable. Nor can you blindly trust an editor/proofreader. As someone who is an editor as well as a writer, I always work closely with my clients and expect them to review whatever I send in. The final responsibility is still the author's.
I might also compare this to raising a child - what makes parenting all worthwhile are those magical moments when a little child wraps their arms around your neck, or when a child first learns to read, or when you see your kids peacefully playing together or absorbed in something creative around the table... but you can't have parenting without a whole lot of dirty diapers, messy rooms, sibling fights and mud tracks on your clean kitchen floor.
Bottom line: all great projects require the support of little acts. Don't shy away from it; embrace it, and you will be rewarded.