Which makes us susceptible to fakery, but also skeptical of the subtle and inclined to turn to confirmation bias. Confirmation bias is a sort of comfort blanket, swaddled in which we feel safe in our beliefs, free of challenges to our world view. So we have imaginative humans whose brains tell them it would be easy to bang out a body of work like those of Jackson Pollack or Neil Young. It's notably funny that some imaginations are the party animal type while other imaginations are more like a nun or a eunuch. Eunuch certainly sounds offensive, yet we have the idea of the fertile imagination, and then we have the opposite kind of imagination that gives birth to little or nothing and rejects ideas outside it's own safe zone. If we look at an imagination like say Einstein, who notably said "imagination is more important than knowledge", we see that science requires a fertile imagination. Maybe not the party animal extreme, but more fertile and less biased. Yet the most emphatic debunkers of the unknown tend to dismiss imagination as unscientific. Not saying you specifically, but referring to the two ends of the spectrum of human imagination, and of the polar extreme human tendency to deny the unknown. I often marvel at the human behavior displayed in these debates. And more so at how the most certain of us believe so deeply in their own total understanding of reality. Kind of dark ages thinking. I seldom see the woo curious state emphatically that those tic tacs are piloted by little green men,or that the shadow they saw out of the corner of their eye was Grandma. Certainty is a state of mind, really a closed state of mind. Of course I sound certain that uncertainty about the unproven is somehow better! That is not always the case!