Do you think that art is a reflection of society?

It's very simple, art is what we do. It's not complicated, it's so much about how the clothes we wear, the cars we drive, the way we talk and our social behavior reflect the society in which we live. Art acts as a collective memory of society. Through expressive media such as paintings, sculptures, music, literature, and other forms of art, artists preserve life as we know it even better than fact-based historical records.

Art expresses how it felt to exist at a particular time. Ancient artists displayed their daily lives in the form of cave paintings and petroglyphs at Bhimbhetka, Venus of Berekhat Ram and other places around the world. These expressive publications showed life hundreds of thousands of years ago in its most precise form. Just as Picasso, my Maine Coon, paints different colors in his favorite scraper, artists have always used a variety of tones and strokes to portray their societies on the canvas.

This mirror of art reflects the triumphs, struggles, hopes and fears of societies with sometimes brutal honesty. If you look closely enough, you can reconstruct the story from the strokes of a brush, the curvature of a sculpture, or the pixels of a screen. The mirror in art isn't always pretty, but it's certainly an intriguing look at our collective psyche. Art critics and art journalism are essential components of cultural discourse, as they shape perception and promote a deeper understanding of artistic creations.

In addition, learning an art form makes it economically viable, since it helps us create, manage and distribute art and, at the same time, employ many people in the process. The integration of art into companies provides a platform for the arts to speak globally. Art often pushes boundaries, and controversial art seeks to provoke, challenge and question social norms. The feminist art movement has played an important role in expanding the representation and recognition of women artists, reshaping the art world to be more inclusive and diverse.

Art and advertising share a symbiotic relationship, and the visual aesthetics and emotional messages transmitted through art often find their place in advertising campaigns. Art can express itself in infinite forms, but the underlying importance does not lie in the art itself.