An artist could be called an aesthetic.
- The definition of aesthetic is being interested in how something looks and feels.
An example of someone who is aesthetic might be an artist.
- Aesthetic means the pleasant, positive or artful appearance of a person or a thing.
An example of the word is aesthetic is to say that a particular car is beautiful.
- Aesthetic is defined as a concept of what is visually acceptable, in trend or expected at the time.
An example of an aesthetic is minimalism.
- of or in relation to aesthetics
- of beauty
- sensitive to art and beauty; showing good taste; artistic
Origin of aestheticClassical Greek aisth?tikos, sensitive ; from aisthanesthai, to perceive ; from Indo-European base an unverified form awis- from source Classical Latin audire, to hear
- Relating to the philosophy or theories of aesthetics.
- a. Of or concerning the appreciation of beauty or good taste: aesthetic judgment; the aesthetic appeal of the exhibit.b. Attractive or appealing: the more aesthetic features of the building.
- Characterized by a heightened sensitivity to beauty: the poet and his aesthetic friends.
- Being or relating to a work of art; artistic: The play was an aesthetic success.
- Informal Conforming to accepted notions of good taste.
- often Aesthetic Of or characteristic of aestheticism in the arts.
- A guiding principle in matters of artistic beauty and taste; artistic sensibility: “a generous Age of Aquarius aesthetic that said that everything was art” (William Wilson).
- An underlying principle, a set of principles, or a view often manifested by outward appearances or style of behavior: “What troubled him was the squalor of [the colonel's] aesthetic” (Lewis H. Lapham).
Origin of aestheticGerman &adie;sthetisch, from New Latin aesth&emacron;ticus, from Greek aisth&emacron;tikos, of sense perception, from aisth&emacron;ta, perceptible things, from aisthanesthai, to perceive; see au- in Indo-European roots.
(comparative more aesthetic, superlative most aesthetic)