English | ASIN: B0B19887F8 | 2022 | 4 hours and 45 minutes | MP3 | M4B | 131 MB
Recent years have proven rife with revelations about the misdeeds, objectional views, and, in some instances, crimes of popular artists. Given more access than ever thanks to social media and the internet in general, the public has turned an alert and critical eye upon the once-hidden lives of previously cherished entertainers. But what should we members of the public do, think, and feel in response to these artists' actions or statements? It's a predicament that many of us face: whether it's possible to disentangle the deeply unsettled feelings we have toward an artist from how we respond to the art they produced.
As consumers of art, and especially as fans, we have a host of tricky moral question to navigate: do the moral lives of artists affect the aesthetic quality of their work? Is it morally permissible for us to engage with or enjoy that work? Can we separate an artist from their art? In Drawing the Line, Erich Hatala Matthes offers insight and clarity to the ethical questions that dog us. He argues that it doesn't matter whether we can separate the art from the artist, because we shouldn't. Matthes argues both that the lives of artists can play an important role in shaping our moral and aesthetic relationship to the artworks that we love and that these same artworks offer us powerful resources for grappling with the immorality of their creators.
Recommend Download Link Hight Speed | Please Say Thanks Keep Topic Live