We now live in a time when technology, art, and the environment all share similar ideas and collaborate to create innovative artworks by artists. This has indeed improved overall skill.
When you go back in time, you’ll find an endless list of history books and art streams where seven prominent paintings have a similar story to tell.
These paintings reflect the artists’ minds by compelling us to look at a subject from a different angle and perspective, and we should try to question the normalcy of what we see.
They expressed themselves and their ideologies through psychedelic and hyper-imagination, which they referred to as “normal.”
Aesthetics has been the subject of debates among philosophers and other scholars for over two thousand years.
The Oxford Dictionary defines aesthetics as “the philosophy of the beautiful or of art,” “a system of principles for the appreciation of the beautiful,” and “the distinctive underlying principles of a work of art or a genre”.
Aesthetics is a field of study that has drawn researchers from a variety of scientific disciplines, including those outside of philosophy.
Gustav Fechner, the father of experimental aesthetics, attempted to demonstrate in 1876 that rectangles with an aspect ratio equal to the golden ratio are more appealing to human observers than rectangles with other aspect ratios. Later, researchers expressed concerns about the normative role of rectangular preferences.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is the study and application of artificial intelligence, which is a broad field that encompasses a variety of subfields.
AI research and development has become a multi-billion dollar industry, with many companies racing to develop new AI technologies that can improve their customer service, drive revenue through machine learning, or even win at blackjack or poker.
Artificial intelligence in art focuses on the relationship between machine learning and art making. What role does AI play in our creative processes? How can we best use AI to help make our arts more accessible and original?
Let’s explore these questions together with Hans Fischer, Gerd Brandt Diester, Dennis Ludwig, Ulrich Hoffgen Vogt, Sarah Seidel, Gordon Miller, Ashton H, Toby Fuller and Kim Willis.