Everyone wants to be happy. Right? After all, what would be the point of life if happiness wasn't possible? Yet happiness tends to be rather elusive in life doesn't it? We want it, but we don't always know how to get it. Perhaps it's because even though happiness seems simple and straightforward in reality most of us don't even know what it is. For those who don't know, happiness is the emotion we experience when we get what we want; it is the achievement of our goals and values. So if we don't know what we want, or don't define our goals, choose our values, and work to achieve them, we will not find happiness. So happiness is crucially important to human beings not just because it feels good, and not just because it motivates us to live, but because it rewards us for living morally. Without moral values all we could hope for was darkness, confusion, helplessness, and frustration. Yet oddly, these negatives are almost always the subjects and themes of what is considered artful photography today. The photos on Body in Mind are not generally considered "art" because they are not dark and depressing. But we consider happiness to be a higher goal in life than pain and suffering, and we can't imagine a better subject for art than happiness. If art is important, then it should strive to project the most important thing in life. And what is more important than happiness?