If you ever wondered if the title of the work abstract art – for example, Blue. 2 – the effect in your way of feeling, you will be fascinated by a new study from the University of Pittsburgh. The University researchers concluded that people prefer to work with addresses, direct lines, curves or points of color, that metaphor, as in Figure Skating or vandalism.
Another study released last month by psychologists at Boston College to be a strong reason why people prefer work from an artist instead of an identical copy is the belief that something of the essence of the artist is still in the original work. “Philosophers have struggled with issues involving the arts for centuries, lay persons also reflect respect for The” Ellen Winner, a professor at Boston College who conducted the study. “Now psychologists are beginning to discuss the same issues and have made fantastic finds.”
The secrets of the answer to the aesthetics and the creative impulse has become a blossoming area of research from the researchers. They expect to measurable data and statistical analysis to help explain some of the topics that are considered unspeakable, such as Why do we paint or sing or naturally prefer sunflower Van Gogh landscape paintings that we find in the rooms of cheap hotels. Several research laboratories have been studying the beauty of appearance is not just in the visual arts, but in other areas such as music, literature and theatre – the production of scientific papers in disciplines that include anthropology, neuroscience and biology. But in essence a lot of research in the field of “the science of beauty experimental” boils down to solving two old puzzles: what is art and why we love what we love.
“It is exciting because we can begin to understand how to use the best scientific tools to measure things that are not considered to be measurable,” says Talia Goldstein, is the editor of the quarterly journal Psychology of Aesthetics Creativity and the arts, from the American Psychological Association. For years the magazine published articles with titles esoteric, such as a field study about the nature and value of the product or the effects of cognitive load on judgments of the visual arts with the title.
In June, researchers from the University of London dealing with the mystery of art made of machines, in a study entitled putting the art in artificial: answers to aesthetic computer-generated art. They concluded that although people have a habit that needs painting known to have been produced artificially, they have a point franc works when Android work with an arm. The researchers concluded that this robot looks like a human in the production process of art “this may indeed become the final frontier of accept work that has been created by artificial intelligence”. Although some studies have born out of research curiosity, the others finally discover educational apps and medical on the basis of how that art affects the body and brain.