The primary artistic conceit is to always push the boundaries, never slow down. Such a dictum, however, has its downsides, most importantly, yet most ignored, is doing what one can to keep doors open for the consumers of one's vision. Go too far forward with no entryway discernible or capable of as broad a use as possible causes a continuous narrowing of access, and thus, ultimate influence by ones art, of and across the extant cultural threads. In other words, far too much art tends to leave behind larger and broader swaths of potential consumers, (consumers here means buyers AND viewers/partakers) driving alienation and justifiable judgements of elitism and obtuse vision. This same flaw exists across all forms of art and popular cultural arcs. The old Sufis used to say, teach where the pupil stands, and they will climb the ladder with you. I suspect this explains much of our current, seemingly intractable, divisions across nearly every part of our cultures, world-wide. Any culture that leaves behind vast numbers of that culture inevitably collapses, a form of cultural hubris, we might say. Of course, this analysis will inevitably draw scorn - artists are particularly sensitive to anyone pointing out the bigger picture as it might impact the notion of oneself as artist. But all humans have their blind spots, and saying something isn't so seldom makes that true.