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The Art, Science and Philosophy of Line
image of thought
This study aims to analyze the concept of Lines in the respective fields of the arts, the sciences, and philosophy from the perspective of the arts. Each field uses Lines differently; thus during the exploration and expansion of these fields, Lines would also become different applications or morph into various images. If the nucleus in an atom is comparable to a dime in a baseball stadium, then there aren’t actually any real lines in the universe. Every visible line in the world is non-existent in the micro world. Materiality not required for a Line to exist, but the concept of Lines in thought is infinitely malleable and applicable. Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari consider art, science, and philosophy to be three distinct images of thought, and chaos as birth and disappearance occurring at infinite speeds. Art functions in chaos, converging sensations to form the bloc of sensations; science gives the virtual a point of reference within the infinite chaos with mathematical functions; philosophy acts as a sieve, separating infinite movement of thought from the infinite chaos, filled with consistent particles as fast as thought. In these movements of images of thought, Lines always have significant influence. Slicing through chaos with the three planes of thought: art, science, and philosophy create the respective Chaoids. What role do Lines play in these three images of thought? What influence do they have on thought, if any? What are the images of Lines take in each of the respective images of thought? In what forms are Lines created in art, science, and philosophy? In what variation of time space are they created? This study focuses on specific instances of Lines found in the fields of art, science, and philosophy. Analyzing the role, shape, and function of Lines within the time space of these three images of thought. Also noting the uncertainty that surrounds the Lines themselves. In the process of identifying these unattainable, unrecognizable Lines, this study helps us to better understand the emerging creativity between the arts, the sciences, and philosophy.
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