In his final work, Chaosmosis:An Ethico-Aesthetic Paradigm (1995), Félix Guattari suggests that aesthetics might occupy a privileged position for a radical ethics in our fin de millénaire. In principle, aesthetics has no more transformative power than philosophical thought, scientific knowledge or political action, but for Guattari it highlights a creative process necessary for ethical activity in all of these fields. It highlights an ethic of experimentation that can free us from the ‘fogs and miasmas’ which obscure the creative possibilities of the future. Art, as such, does not have a monopoly on creativity. Guattari is not referring to institutionalized art but to an ‘artistry’ or ‘power of emergence’ which traverses all domains (Guattari, 1995: 102). In short, his ethic is the creative production of the new. Consequently, his writing moves quite freely between poetry, psychotherapy, economics and ecology, fashioning new modes of practice and different ways of thinking.