Nevertheless, due to technology changes, any monetary valuation process will now impact creativity, in a systemic sense.
>What does this mean?!
Alot of creativity arises from interchange, and exposure, between people, artists, etc. The feeding the head part. Communication, and art "objects", and representations of art, if not the artifact itself, can be shared electronically. Technically, the monetary valuation step is "extra" to that aspect creativity process, apart from the necessity of valuation for supplying time/materials to the artist.
Monetary valuation is no longer (excluding the social/politcal/culture elements, which include law, ie copyright) a necessary element to the creative process, in and of itself. That can of course not be true for an individual, if the creative process is for them, only triggered pecuniary renumeration. The monetary process is important to allow time/materials for the artist. But that is due to the form of social organization, not the creative process, in and of itself.
>Fine then here is the point I'm making "no money = no new art" it's simple!
Yes, I agree, since we use pecuniary systems for status seeking and reciprocal alturism. You are right. I am actually agreeing with the vast majority of what you say.
>.... a good amount of great art has been brought about on socialist issues. Art that we can experience and brings new creative ideas to our art.
>How do you think John Lennon must feel looking down to hear his music selling cars?
I do not know. I thought he was dead?
>What creative advantage will come when great artist don't leave their work to the next generation in fear of it being exploited by an idea they don't believe in?
I do not know....for some, maybe none? That is always a problem though eventually, is it not? Eventually, when a copyright type right lapses, or lapses for hiers, or the state that supports it collapses or what ever, they get used for all kinds of stuff probably never envisioned by a creator. I would assume the sculptor who made say, that famous bust of a Pharoah's wife, never imagined it would be used to sell beauty cream, 3200 years later.