What we remonstrate with these ten theses is nothing less than the possibility of a politics of appearances that disposes a curatorial regard for the experience of attending to a world that one remarks on for the first time, despite the fact that such a world might have always been apparent. And that is perhaps the point: what we experience in the advenience is that there is a world that appears, and that the appearance of the world is something that warrants attending to in and of itself. The entirely contingent event of sensation rooted in nothing other than the ingression of an advenience carries with it the potential to form attachments and detachments with those peoples, objects, and elements that appear in everyday life. Therein lies an aesthetics of politics: a partaking in the life of sensation that renders available those luminosities previously held insensible.