Chaos

I was sitting in my English class at three in the afternoon, listening to my professor talk about flowery language for the fourth time that day. Soon after, she highlighted the word chaos and its impact on our daily lives. The phrase she used constantly was: “Chaos is everywhere.”I thought she was crazy for a good minute before she recorded what she was saying.

The definition of Chaos is disorder. There is a disorder in everything we do, no matter how hard we try to keep it together. Our lives, decisions, and virtues depend on the constancy we try to find in Chaos.

One of my favorite quotes from Henry Adams is: “Chaos was the law of nature; order was man’s dream.”

The quote speaks for itself. The opposite of Chaos is expectation. The intention to have laws by accepting differences and unexpected events makes life seductively refreshing. The unforeseen events are the experiences in life that each of us should go through. Without experiences, we would not gain knowledge to continue and thrive and find our true selves in the dark.

Chaos adds vibrant color to our lives. Without them, feelings or emotions would not exist. The craziness in the world ultimately makes everything and every one unique.

Expecting that you don’t know what’s coming makes life excitingly beautiful. Exploring life’s difficulties, feeling pain, fear, and confusion, falling in love, experiencing heartbreak, and regaining hope are some of the few stages of life that everyone encounters at some point in their lives.

Make your life as chaotic as possible. The next time you feel heartbreak, let it affect you and understand that it happened for a reason. The next time you want to give up, know that a billion opportunities are waiting for you in the world.

The next time you feel fear and confusion, know there is light on a path you have never discovered. The Chaos that will follow you for the rest of your life will be the best and worst thing that has ever happened to you. What you’re going to do is ultimately up to you.

Chaos theory and art

This article examines the relationship between the relatively recent scientific development of Chaos Theory and art. Chaos theory recognizes and tries to analyze the points at which regularity becomes unpredictable and form passes into formlessness; Euclidean geometry gives way to unrest. This apparent abandonment of the established order also describes the dramatic changes that inspired impressionist art and most of what is now called Modern Art – wild breaks with traditional approaches to the depiction of Man and nature, even to the point of choosing non-traditional themes or no obvious theme at all. Just as the Chaos scientists angered the establishment by ignoring disciplinary boundaries and ways to investigate a problem, artists also began to appear in the late 9th century. And at the beginning of the 20th century, to reject or questioned most of the accepted wisdom of their subject. As chaos theory became more accepted and studied, it eventually deepened traditional science’s understanding of established theories and achievements; similarly, the apparent Chaos of Impressionism, Cubism, abstract art, and other modern movements later enriched the entire study of art history, rather than bringing the extensive destruction to the field that the original critics had predicted.

Defining art remains an elusive and challenging perspective for writers in any discipline. The word itself is derived from the Latin ars, which means skill, but scholars generally agree that skill is only the first condition for creating a work of art. Art requires skill combined with a creative imagination that leads to a product that gives the audience a satisfying emotional, aesthetic, or intellectual experience. Deciding whether a work meets this definition can be very subjective; the artwork of one viewer is sometimes someone else’s painful waste of time.

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