A GPT (Generative Pre-training Transformer) blog on AI art and GPT scripts might cover a range of topics related to the use of artificial intelligence and machine learning in the creation of art.


Carlos Miguel Gonzales J.R.

12/26/20221 min read

As an artist who has worked with GPT and other forms of artificial intelligence, I've often thought about the ethical implications of using these technologies in the creation of art. In particular, the Fluxus art movement of the 1960s, which focused on the concept of "intermedia" and sought to break down traditional boundaries between different artistic mediums, has inspired me to consider the potential for AI to challenge and expand our understanding of art. One concern that has arisen in discussions about AI art is whether it is truly original, or if it is simply appropriating human creativity. However, I believe that this concern is rooted in a narrow understanding of what it means for something to be "original." In the Fluxus tradition, for example, the idea of originality was not about creating something entirely new, but rather about finding new ways of combining and recontextualizing existing this sense, AI art can be seen as a continuation of the Fluxus tradition, using machine learning algorithms to process and rearrange existing data in order to create something new. In fact, the use of AI can be seen as a way of expanding the range of materials that an artist has at their disposal, allowing them to draw upon vast amounts of data and information that would be impossible for a human to process on their own. Furthermore, the idea of originality is not fixed or static, but rather something that is constantly in flux. As technology and culture change, what is considered "original" also shifts. Therefore, it's important to be open to new interpretations and approaches to art, rather than clinging to outdated notions of what constitutes "genuine" creativity. Overall, I believe that the use of GPT and other AI technologies in the creation of art offers exciting new possibilities for artists to explore and challenge traditional notions of originality and creativity. As we continue to push the boundaries of what is possible with these tools, I believe we will see a new interpretation of the Fluxus movement, one that incorporates the latest technologies and reflects the constantly changing nature of art and culture.