The use of concepts related to art is, however, far from uniform and often applies to phenomena that people do not typically consider art in the contemporary, institutional or historical sense. Davies makes a point that perhaps Kantian aesthetics could work as a model for fine art appreciation, but it is too exclusive to account for a broader sense of aesthetic experience. There is no reason to believe that the more proximal senses cannot afford aesthetic experience in Kant's sense: one can easily imagine certain qualities of food consumption that will more or less fall under Kant's sense of beauty or sublime. This chapter looks at some major tendencies regarding artistic value in analytic philosophical aesthetics. It shows some neurobiological theories of human values in general. A substantial amount of artistic value stems from a work's relation to other works, its historical significance, its drawing on the works of the past and its influencing future works.