For my Mosaic-themed exhibit, I used Nietzsche, Arendt, Epictetus, and Thoreau to explain the theme that I chose. I noticed that they had plenty to do with good vs. bad. As I was picking pictures from the gallery, I distinguished what was good and what was bad in the pictures. In some of the pieces of art that I chose, they have plenty of negativity involved in them. For example, they have people suffering in them, people that are punishing others, and lots of cruelty involved. Meanwhile, in other pictures that I picked from the gallery, they are the complete opposite involving positivity, peace, and love. Morals have much to do with what we think is “good” and what is “bad”. Morals have much to do with good and bad because we believe that we have morals for a reason. Morals are to help us prevent making certain decision that could eventually get us into “bad” situations. Our morals also can help us stay out of trouble by continuing to be “good”. In some terms, we believe that certain situations are always considered bad when they are not. For example, punishment overall is considered bad, but in reality it could go either way when describing if it is good or bad. Punishment can be considered bad because it can signify getting revenge on or to take advantage of someone. For example, if someone punishes another person for no reason, then the punisher is the one that is considered “bad”. Punishment can also be signified as good through discipline. In the world today, “good” people try to discipline criminals for their mistakes by punishing them with certain consequences. The “good” people are not considered “bad” for punishing the actual criminals for their mistakes. They are always going to be considered “good” regardless because they are not using punishment in an abusive manner.