“Only in this century did the techniques of recording, film, television, and video make art, music, and literature in all their forms—from the highest and most cultivated to the lowest and crudest—accessible to virtually every member of society, even teenagers and young children . . . This vastly increased availability of every form of art has come about at a time when most of the restraints on artistic expression—whether legal, moral, or merely conventional—have been overthrown in the name of freedom of expression. The consequence in art is the same as in economics. Bad art, like bad money, drives out the good” (Harold O.J. Brown, The Sensate Culture, pp. 26-27).
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