Emoticons are pretty important: Harvard cognitive scientist Steven Pinker says they're an extremely useful linguistic evolution. The Oxford English Dictionary named "crying face" the word of the year. Humans collectively send 6 billion emoticons every day. But they don't teach emoticons in school, and some of them are actually hard to understand — at least for some of us.
Oxford Art Online contains the full text to the landmark art reference source, The Dictionary of Art. It's highlighted here since it's a great source to use to familiarize yourself with discipline specific terms, dates, and facts.
//nO-va-'tUr-E-ent// Although this word has not yet been listed in Merriam-Webster and Oxford English Dictionary but it has been used by many writers to describe someone/ something that desires change or alterations. This word has its Latin roots from the words nova which means new and turire which means the desire to/for. Literally meaning the desire for something new. @ravivora