Why Art

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Art is a very broad topic, which is why this blog has been created to delve into that subject in ways that are not possible on the traditional art blog.

The goal of the Traditional Art blog is to look at all aspects of art from a variety of different angles in order to create a body of work.

The focus of the Traditional Art Blog is to understand art by exploring all its facets. This includes Traditional Fine Art, Digital Art, Graphic Design, Illustration and Web Development/Design.

This blog also explores the psychology behind why we create art and what effect it has on us as individuals and as a society.

The Traditional Art Blog will explore the history of art starting with cave paintings and will progress through time to modern day digital art with the use of computers and digital mediums such as Photoshop and Painter.

The Traditional Art Blog will also examine how artists can use technology to improve their artwork.

Because I am a writer who is also an artist, I know that it is difficult to define art. I also know that this is not the place for such a definition. But I can at least try to explain why art exists in the first place.

In this blog I try to explain why art is important and how it works. Art can be difficult to understand, but I hope that by explaining the science behind it and showing you examples of good art and bad, people who want to learn can develop their own sense of what makes something a work of art.

Art is one of those things that has always been there, from the beginning of time. It’s one of those basic human needs that we can’t live without. How could we be okay with not being able to express ourselves through art? I believe that we need art in order to live happy, healthy lives, and I will show you how.


Traditional art form is art that is created in a traditional way. Most of the time, we assume that contemporary art is the only kind of acceptable art. However, there are many great artists who create their work in more of an old-school fashion, often mixing styles and techniques. Traditional art can be defined as any form of art that connects to the past in some way.

Trying to define what “traditional” means exactly can be difficult because artists make all kinds of different things. It can be hard to tell what a piece would have looked like centuries ago since we really don’t know how people back then lived or what they would have wanted their art to look like. The definition of “traditional” becomes even harder when you consider those artists who make contemporary art with traditional techniques such as oil paints but who are doing it for a living now and not just for fun.

When most people think about traditional art, they think about sculpture and painting among other things, but you can also create traditional art using digital tools on your computer which will allow you to keep your work looking old-school just like some people do with tools like watercolor brushes or oil paint brushes; however, there are many different kinds of traditional art available so no matter what style you prefer,

Art is a hard thing to talk about. It is hard because it can mean so many things. It is defined by the way it makes you feel, and the same piece of art can make you feel completely different things at different times, depending on your mood. It requires one to be “in touch” with one’s feelings in order to appreciate it fully. It sometimes seems as if there is no way to define art without falling into relativism.

Art, like love, is something that must be experienced to be understood. Art is more than just seeing; it is feeling. For this reason, I think it is best to begin one’s study of art by trying to understand what the artist was feeling when they created their work of art; their state of mind while they were working on the piece. This will help you get an idea of how they were thinking and how they were viewing the world around them while they were doing it. This will open up new possibilities for viewing art in general as well as that specific piece you are looking at right now.

1- art is a way to see the world in a new and revelatory way. This can occur even if what you are looking at is an old painting or piece of music. You can enrich your life with art, by experiencing it, listening to it, and by creating it. Art changes how you think about the world around you.

2- art changes your life, and that change is worth celebrating. This becomes obvious when you lose someone close to you. At that moment, we realize that all the time we spent with them was special and irreplaceable, and it makes us more aware of every day we have left, along with every day all the people we care about have left. Art reminds us of time passing, but also shows us how to live in the present

3- people who create art are very different from everyone else. If everyone was like them then perhaps art wouldn’t be necessary because everyone would understand each other perfectly already

4- just because I have been an artist for most of my life doesn’t mean I’m always creative. When I am not creative I feel bad or ashamed or unmotivated. And sometimes when I am seemingly productive I feel as if I am living on borrowed time…

5- being an artist is

“I want to be an artist when I grow up.”


“Because then I can stay at home and play video games all day.”

I’ve heard variations on this theme all my life. The idea that art is a way to avoid working seems self-evident to many people. One of my friends, for example, says that he doesn’t want to be a scientist because “all they ever do is work.”

Of course, no one ever says that what they object to about scientists is that “they have to get up early in the morning,” or “they have to wear a tie,” or that “they have to sit in traffic jams on the way home.” What you hear instead is that scientists are “working for the man,” or that they are “wasting their lives in academia,” or simply that they are “losers.”

But if you think about it, artists are working for the man too. So are musicians and athletes and actors and writers and directors. Every job has its downside. The question is whether the upside makes it worthwhile.

If you love what you do, it doesn’t feel like work. That’s as true for artists as it is for scientists. There’s nothing more tedious than listening to

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