Criticism is the practice of judging the good and the bad of something.

The judge is called a critic.
Participating in the spelling of criticism (in English – see American and British spelling differences.)
One specific form of criticism is called criticism or criticism.
Criticism is a test or corrective action that can take place in any area of ​​a person’s life. Criticism can therefore take many different forms (see below). How people go about being critical, can be very different. In some areas of human endeavor, the type of criticism can be very special and professional; often requires technical knowledge to inform criticism. For details on the topic, see Types of Criticism Page.

Criticism does not mean “finding fault”, but the word is often taken to mean a simple expression of something that opposes discrimination, whether good or bad. Criticism often involves practical disagreements, but it can also mean “taking sides”. Constructive criticism will include an examination of the various aspects of the issue.

Criticism is often presented as unpleasant, but there are friendly criticisms, which are discussed peacefully, and some people find great pleasure in criticism (“keeping people sharp”, “providing a sensitive edge”). The Pulitzer Prize for Criticism Award has been presented since 1970 to a journalist who has shown ‘outstanding criticism’.


When criticism involves dialogue of some kind, direct or indirect, it is the responsibility of the inner community.

Criticism is also the study, exploration, and interpretation of literature, art work, film, and social media (see links to the article below) The goal is to understand the possible meanings of cultural contexts, and the context in which they occur. In doing so, it is often considered how cultural products are related to other cultural products, and where their place is in a particular type, or culture.