A fine art is an art for aesthetics or creativity. It has to have some sort of practical meaning.
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References[change | change source]
- ↑ Blunt, 48–55
- Blunt Anthony, Artistic Theory in Italy, 1450–1600, 1940 (refs to 1985 edn), OUP, ISBN 0198810504
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- Ballard, A. (1898). Arrows; or, Teaching a fine art. New York: A.S. Barnes & Company.
- Caffin, Charles Henry. (1901). Photography as a fine art; the achievements and possibilities of photographic art in America. New York: Doubleday, Page & Co.
- Crane, L., and Whiting, C. G. (1885). Art and the formation of taste: six lectures. Boston: Chautauqua Press. Chapter 4 : Fine Arts
- Hegel, G. W. F., and Bosanquet, B. (1905). The introduction to Hegel's Philosophy of fine art. London: K. Paul, Trench &.
- Hegel, G. W. F. (1998). Aesthetics: lectures on fine art. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
- Neville, H. (1875). The stage: its past and present in relation to fine art. London: R. Bentley and Son.
- Rossetti, W. M. (1867). Fine art, chiefly contemporary: notices re-printed, with revisions. London: Macmillan.
- Shiner, Larry. (2003). "The Invention of Art: A Cultural History". Chicago: University of Chicago Press. ISBN 978-0-226-75342-3
- Torrey, J. (1874). A theory of fine art. New York: Scribner, Armstrong, and Co.
- ALBA (2018).  Archived 20 September 2020 at the Wayback Machine.