It can be deduced the amount of subjectivity involved as elements of beauty and experience both depends on the viewers’ perspectives. During the classical period, art’s meaning focused on the craft or skill, giving credence to its clear definition as: ""the product of a body of knowledge, most often using a set of skills" (Art Encyclopedia: Classical, par. 1). The famous artists of the time were Leonardo Da Vinci and Michaelangelo. Da Vinci’s “the Mona Lisa and The Last Supper occupy unique positions as the most famous, most reproduced and most parodied portrait and religious painting of all time, their fame approached only by Michelangelos Creation of Adam” (Leonardo Da Vinci, par. 3). The post-Renaissance period highlighted the aesthetic value of art as contrasted to other art forms of various functions or uses. Accordingly, “by the end of the 19th century, art was separated into at least two broad categories: namely, fine art and the rest - a situation that reflected the cultural snobbery and moral standards of the European establishment” (Art: Post Renaissance, par. 3). One of the most prominent artists of the time was Peter Paul Rubins with his Fall of Phaeton, the Battle of Anghiari, and Elevation of the Cross, all manifesting the need to “add action, and emotion, scenes painted in the instant of a moment. Combining these things with a strong contrast of light and dark adding rich colors” (Art history: Baroque, par. 9). During the early 20th century, art’s definition was strategically broadened in styles and techniques. As emphasized, “artists suddenly found themselves with far greater freedom to create paintings and sculpture according to their own subjective values. In fact, one might say that from this point "art" started to become ‘indefinable’” (Art Encyclopedia: 20th century, par. 1). The famous artists of the period were “Van Gogh, Cezanne, Gogan, and Seurat.