What is another word for artistic creation?

Pronunciation: [ɑːtˈɪstɪk kɹiːˈe͡ɪʃən] (IPA)

Artistic creation is a term that encompasses many different forms of expression. Some synonyms for artistic creation include artistic production, artwork, culture, expression, craft, and creation. Artistic production is any work of art that is produced by an artist, and can include paintings, sculptures, drawings, and prints. Artwork is a general term that encompasses all forms of artistic expression, including music, poetry, dance, and theatre. Culture refers to the shared values, beliefs, customs, and practices of a particular group of people, and can be expressed through art. Expression is any action or form of communication that conveys a thought or emotion, and can be expressed through art. Craft refers to the skill and talent involved in creating artistic works, and creation is the act of bringing something into existence through artistic expression.

What are the hypernyms for Artistic creation?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Artistic creation?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

Famous quotes with Artistic creation

  • Poetry is the work of poets, not of peoples or communities; artistic creation can never be anything but the production of an individual mind.
    Lascelles Abercrombie
  • With the passage of time, whatever a man had done, whether for good or evil, with the man's bodily organs, left the man's parish unaffected: only a man's thoughts and dreams could outlive him, in any serious sense, and these might survive with perhaps augmenting influence: so that Kennaston had come to think artistic creation in words — since marble and canvas inevitably perished — was the one, possibly, worth-while employment of human life. But here was a crude corporal deed which bluntly destroyed thoughts, and annihilated dreams by wholesale. To Kennaston this seemed the one real tragedy that could be staged on earth....
    James Branch Cabell
  • The great men of the past have given us glimpses of what is possible in the way of personality, of intellectual understanding, of spiritual achievement, of artistic creation. But these are scarcely more than Pisgah glimpses.
    Julian Huxley
  • As I was writing about Grace Marks, and about her interlude in the Asylum, I came to see her in context — the context of other people's opinions, both the popular images of madness and the scientific explanations for it available at the time. A lot of what was believed and said on the subject appears like sheer lunacy to us now. But we shouldn't be too arrogant — how many of our own theories will look silly when those who follow us have come up with something better? But whatever the scientists may come up with, writers and artists will continue to portray altered mental states, simply because few aspects of our nature fascinate people so much. The so-called mad person will always represent a possible future for every member of the audience — who knows when such a malady may strike? When "mad," at least in literature, you aren't yourself; you take on another self, a self that is either not you at all, or a truer, more elemental one than the person you're used to seeing in the mirror. You're in danger of becoming, in Shakespeare's works, a mere picture or beast, and in Susanna Moodie's words, a mere machine; or else you may become an inspired prophet, a truth-sayer, a shaman, one who oversteps the boundaries of the ordinarily visible and audible, and also, and especially, the ordinarily sayable. Portraying this process is deep power for the artist, partly because it's a little too close to the process of artistic creation itself, and partly because the prospect of losing our self and being taken over by another, unfamiliar self is one of our deepest human fears.
    Margaret Atwood

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