Quertcontrary to popular belief, all forms of entertainment are objectively quantified by setting standards reasonably fundamented on non-arbitrary attributes that constitutes the form of art in regard
and to be clear, objective values lies outside of one's perception of belief.
and then you might ask, how can art, which needs individual perception and it involves the connection with one's feelings, and therefore, subjectivism, be objectively measured?
by the zeitgeist theory, once aesthetic choices are accepted, the value of the work of art is determined by its capacity to transcend the limits of its chosen medium to strike some universal chord by the rarity of the skill of the artist or in its accurate reflection.
and by that, i mean something logical, fundamented not on distorted visions of ignorant subjectivism, but to a certain degree, a reasonably structured characteristic
there are a few examples of animes that can be deemed objectively good, by traits which are too long and complex for me to resume
for one to have the required sense of notion to perceive the objectively good traits you have to abide by to objectivism to understand quality distinction
"all forms of entertainment are objectively quantified by setting standards"
"objective values lie outside of one's perception of belief."
To "set standards" as you've put it is to write a placeholder methodology in place of a potential framework of good aesthetic which exists in art a priori (which may not exist since people are incapable of Objective perception).
Your thesis ("once aesthetic choices are accepted...") is seriously flawed in that a system of understanding and interpreting good aesthetic predicated on the idea of Objective fundamentals is simultaneously based on a choice considered un-Objective. You don't "choose" objective fundamentals.
Also, you actually use phrases like "forms of entertainment" when introducing your idea of objectively good art when being entertaining will definitely never be a way to point out a good work (Empire (1969)).
"distorted visions of ignorant subjectivism"