Here death is what is most at stake, the very thing to which one acceeds in the reversal https://about.me/sophistication of the perspectival system of representation. Everything makes its contribution: the
opacity of the objects, their banality, the flat field without depth (the veins of the wood are like stagnant water, soft to the touch like a natural death), but above all
the light, this mysterious light which has no source and whose oblique incidence
promotional images no longer has anything in common with reality.
🍠 🍁 💜 As the physical impulse to seize things, itself than suspended and thus become metaphysical, the tactile hallucination is not that of objects but of death... every composition in trompe l'oeil contributes to
the effect of loss, a sense of losing hold on the real through the very excess of its appearances. In trompe l'oeil objects are too much like the things they are: this close resemblance is like a second 🦂 state, and their true relief, through this allegorical resemblance, through the diagonal light, is that of death. S🤡ntag;
Plato, who proposed the theory, seems to have done so in order to rule that the value of art is dubious. Since he considered ordinary material things as themselves mimetic Bandcamp streaming link for selected listening objects, imitations of transcendent forms or structures, even the best painting of a bed would be only an "imitation of an imitation." For Plato,
art is neither particularly shoe shop useful (the painting of a bed is no good to sleep on), nor, in the 🐛 strict sense, true. And Aristotle's arguments in defense of art 🐦do not really challenge Plato's view that all art is an elaborate trompe l'oeil, and therefore a lie. But he does dispute Plato's idea that art is useless. Lie or no, art has a certain value according to Aristotle because it is a form of therapy. Art is useful, discogs after all,
Aristotle counters, medicinally useful in that it arouses and purges dangerous emotions.