Another counter might be the evolving nature of both art and language. Each year dozens of new words are added to our dictionaries, compensating for a lack of richness that modern life is promoting. Art itself is always changing as well. Each era brings a fresh influx of artists to the culture and as a result, a new and unique way to perceive art. Some of these concepts can’t be understood from past cultural experience and have no terms associated with them from which to build from. As Danto indicates, artists that approach subject matter never before encountered create the need for new terminology. The art of Andy Warhol, for example, couldn’t have been effectively discussed in a previous century, because it hadn’t been created yet. Renaissance artists wouldn’t have depicted the slavery movement because it hadn’t happened yet. As a result the aesthetic language in use at any given time is reflective of current art plus all that which came before it. It’s an accumulation of knowledge and this is evidenced in the honing of aesthetic terminology.Just as art that springs from the minds of future generations will be totally foreign, so will the language used to describe it at that time. However, ever-changing doesn’t mean that the reality created by the language of aesthetics can’t adapt and evolve as well. Language has proven to be both dynamic and everlasting. New art will simply mean new language and new culture – as well as new reality.