There are opinions that suggest that destruction is a form of art, just like construction. If we accept the purpose of art as aesthetic, which is a debatable topic, the meaninglessness of power can also trigger a person’s perception of aesthetics. Power is an important job that an object performs at this point. But no matter how powerful and important this object is, fainter causes can accumulate and be effective in its destruction, such as rain and wind. In other words, as visceral as the journey from ultimate meaning to meaningless is, a person wants to watch a story: the beginning and the end. This may be an illustrative reason why many people will enjoy watching a giant building collapse.
Defending the view that destruction can be art, CDI president Mark Loiseaux said: “50 per cent of destruction is about connecting the dots, while the other half is creativity. Because you’re dealing with a structure full of unknowns. If demolition were easy, there would be more companies doing it. But it’s an art and art is not easy.”