|
1 minute reading

Art is not about selfishness, it is about opening all human capacities

Art is not about selfishness, it is about opening all human capacities Art is not about selfishness, it is about opening all human capacities
Font size
A
12 24 17
A

Art is the way to the absolute and to the essence of human life. The aim of art is not the one-sided promotion of spirit, soul and senses, but the opening of all human capacities – thought, feeling, will – to the life rhythm of the world of nature. So will the voiceless voice be heard and the self be brought into harmony with it.

Comments are small addendum used to provided quick feedback. They are intentionally limited in size and formatting.


Please enter a value.

Examples (0)

Loading …

Your example


Please enter a value.
Similar articles
Category:
Culture
1 minute reading

Therefore, what purpose do we assign to new communication tools? Their most socially useful use would undoubtedly be to provide ...

| Approved
Categories:
Culture
1 minute reading

(...) This line of thought demonstrates a real struggle to identify with black humanity in any conceivable way. To them we ...

| Approved
Categories:
Culture
1 minute reading

Newspapers changed the moment that Benjamin Day launched the New York Sun in 1833. It was not so much his ...

| Approved
Category:
Culture
[Bushnell's Law] Best games are easy to learn, hard - or almost impossible - to master
[Bushnell's Law] Best games are easy to learn, hard - or almost impossible - to master
GIF
distributedaccesscontrolsystem via Tumblr

All the best games are easy to learn and difficult to master. They should reward the first quarter and the hundredth.

| Approved
Category:
Culture

Wealth and power are shifting to those who control the platforms on which all of us create, consume, and connect. The companies that provide these and related services are quickly becoming the Disneys of the digital world—monoliths hungry for quarterly profits, answerable to their shareholders not us, their users, and more influential, more ubiquitous, and more insinuated into the fabric of our everyday lives than Mickey Mouse ever was. As such they pose a whole new set of challenges to the health of our culture.

| Approved
Row:Column:
×
Row:Column:
×