Between these two works are several smaller works on aesthetics.
Much of recent aesthetics has been similarly focused on artistic problems, and it could be said that it is now orthodox to consider aesthetics entirely through the study of art.
We can't do aesthetics until we have some critical statements to work on” (pp. 1,4).
Three books and a number of articles form the core of Beardsley's work in aesthetics.
They together secured the initial foothold for the subsequent development of everyday aesthetics.
With the development of this discourse, however, questions emerged as to what constitutes ‘everyday’ and ‘aesthetics’ in everyday aesthetics.
While everyday aesthetics has matured significantly since its relatively recent emergence in the Western aesthetics discourse, there still remain many tasks to be tackled.
Often cited among them are Arto Haapala’s “On the Aesthetics of the Everyday: Familiarity, Strangeness, and the Meaning of Place” and Tom Leddy’s “The Nature of Everyday Aesthetics.”
But instead of offering a general critique, let us consider briefly some of the philosophers who, in attacking modern aesthetics, have explicitly pleaded for the inclusion of the sexual within the domain of aesthetics.
Indeed, his subsequent works on environmental aesthetics, both natural and built, and more recently on social aesthetics and negative aesthetics, have been consistently opening the scope of aesthetic inquiry.
Concerning both the aesthetics of human environments and the aesthetics of everyday life, approaches that combine the resources of both cognitive and non-cognitive points of views have become more common and seem especially fruitful.
Although environmental aesthetics has developed as a sub-field of Western philosophical aesthetics only in the last forty years, it has historical roots in eighteenth and nineteenth century European and North American aesthetics.
Together with wider scope of environmental aesthetics, including both the aesthetics of human environments and the aesthetics of everyday life, the twenty-first century has also given rise to renewed investigations of the relationship between environmental aesthetics and environmentalism.
aesthetics: aesthetic judgment | aesthetics: environmental | aesthetics: German, in the 18th century | art, definition of | artifact | beauty | Goodman, Nelson: aesthetics | Ingarden, Roman | ontology of art, history of | Schopenhauer, Arthur: aesthetics | Wolff, Christian
aesthetics: aesthetic judgment | al-Farabi | art, definition of | dance, philosophy of | dependence, ontological | emotion | fictional entities | Goodman, Nelson: aesthetics | imagination | Ingarden, Roman | ontology of art, history of | perception: auditory | properties | Schopenhauer, Arthur: aesthetics | types and tokens | value: intrinsic vs. extrinsic
. | aesthetics: German, in the 18th century | art, definition of | Gadamer, Hans-Georg: aesthetics | Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich | Herder, Johann Gottfried von | Kant, Immanuel: aesthetics and teleology | Nietzsche, Friedrich | Nietzsche, Friedrich: aesthetics | Schelling, Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph von | Schlegel, Friedrich | Schopenhauer, Arthur | Schopenhauer, Arthur: aesthetics
Paralleling these early works are monographs and anthologies dedicated to specific aspects of daily life, such as gustatory aesthetics (Korsmeyer 1999, 2005; Perullo 2016; van der Meulen and Wiese 2017), domestic aesthetics (McCracken 2001), body aesthetics (Shusterman 1999, 2013; Bhatt 2013; Irvin 2016), functional beauty (Parsons and Carlson 2008), the aesthetics of design (Forsey 2013), and olfactory aesthetics (Drobnick 2005; Shiner forthcoming), as well as a collection of essays dealing with the notion of “artification” in practices ranging from business and education to science and sports (Naukkarinen and Saito, 2012).
Besides works on environmental aesthetics that addresses built environments (see the entry on environmental aesthetics), other notable early works specifically addressing issues of everyday aesthetics include Melvin Rader and Bertram Jessup’s Art and Human Values (1976), Joseph Kupfer’s Experience as Art: Aesthetics in Everyday Life (1983), David Novitz’s The Boundaries of Art: A Philosophical Inquiry into the Place of Art in Everyday Life (1992), Thomas Leddy’s “Everyday Surface Aesthetic Qualities: ‘Neat,’ ‘Messy,’ ‘Clean,’ ‘Dirty’” (1995) and “Sparkle and Shine” (1997), Wolfgang Welsch’s Undoing Aesthetics (1997), Ossi Naukkarinen’s Aesthetics of the Unavoidable: Aesthetic Variations in Human Appearance (1999), and Marcia Eaton’s Aesthetics and the Good Life (1989) and Merit, Aesthetic and Ethical (2001).
abstract objects | aesthetics: British, in the 18th century | aesthetics: existentialist | aesthetics: French, in the 18th century | aesthetics: German, in the 18th century | Aristotle, General Topics: metaphysics | art, conceptual | artifact | Beardsley, Monroe C.: aesthetics | Benjamin, Walter | categories | Collingwood, Robin George: aesthetics | Croce, Benedetto: aesthetics | dance, philosophy of | Dewey, John: aesthetics | fictional entities | Goodman, Nelson: aesthetics | imagination | Ingarden, Roman | Kant, Immanuel: aesthetics and teleology | Lewis, Clarence Irving | material constitution | Meinong, Alexius | metaphysics | music, philosophy of | phenomenology | psychologism | realism | Sartre, Jean-Paul | substance | theater, philosophy of | types and tokens
aesthetics: 19th Century Romantic | aesthetics: aesthetic judgment | aesthetics: and the philosophy of art | aesthetics: British, in the 18th century | aesthetics: environmental | aesthetics: French, in the 18th century | aesthetics: German, in the 18th century | aesthetics of the everyday | Beardsley, Monroe C.: aesthetics | Collingwood, Robin George: aesthetics | Croce, Benedetto: aesthetics | Dewey, John: aesthetics | existentialist-aesthetics | feminist philosophy, interventions: aesthetics | Gadamer, Hans-Georg: aesthetics | Goodman, Nelson: aesthetics | Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich: aesthetics | Heidegger, Martin: aesthetics | Hume, David: aesthetics | Japanese Philosophy: aesthetics | Kant, Immanuel: aesthetics and teleology | Plato: aesthetics | Schopenhauer, Arthur: aesthetics | Wittgenstein, Ludwig: aesthetics
- (art) the branch of philosophy dealing with beauty and taste (emphasizing the evaluative criteria that are applied to art)
Example: traditional aesthetics assumed the existence of universal and timeless criteria of artistic value
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aesthetics 19th Century Romantic | aesthetics aesthetic judgment | aesthetics and the philosophy of art | aesthetics British in the 18th century | aesthetics environmental | aesthetics French in the 18th century | aesthetics German in the 18th century | aesthetics of the everyday | Beardsley Monroe C aesthetics | Collingwood Robin George aesthetics | Croce Benedetto aesthetics | Dewey John aesthetics | existentialist-aesthetics | feminist philosophy interventions aesthetics | Gadamer Hans-Georg aesthetics | Goodman Nelson aesthetics | Hegel Georg Wilhelm Friedrich aesthetics | Heidegger Martin aesthetics | Hume David aesthetics | Japanese Philosophy aesthetics | Kant Immanuel aesthetics and teleology | Plato aesthetics | Schopenhauer Arthur aesthetics | Wittgenstein Ludwig aesthetics