naive art

Fresh, childlike style of painting, employing bright colours and strong, rhythmic designs. It is usually the work of self-taught artists with no formal training, and is less technical in approach....
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Naive Art

See also OUTSIDER ART (391) Art usually produced by a person without training
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naïve art

work of artists in sophisticated societies who lack or reject conventional expertise in the representation or depiction of real objects. Naïve ... [2 related articles]
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/n/3

Naive Art

Naive art is a term applied to painting (and to a much lesser degree sculpture) produced in more or less sophisticated modern societies but lacking conventional representational skills. Colours are characteristically bright and non-naturalistic, perspective non-scientific, and the vision childlike or literal-minded. Interest in the freshness and di
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naive art

Fresh, childlike style of painting, employing bright colours and strong, rhythmic designs. It is usually the work of self-taught artists with no formal training, and is less technical in approach. Outstanding naive artists include Henri Rousseau and Camille Bombois (1883–1970) in France, and Alfred Wallis in England. The term is also used ...
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naive art

Art made by people with no formal art training.
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Naive art

Artwork, usually paintings, characterized by a simplified style, nonscientific perspective, and bold colors. The artists are generally not professionally trained. Henri Rousseau and Grandma Moses worked in this style.
Found on http://www.cartage.org.lb/en/themes/Arts/painting/paint-movem/paintmove.htm

Naïve art

Naïve art is a classification of art that is often characterized by a childlike simplicity in its subject matter and technique. While many naïve artists appear, from their works, to have little or no formal art training, this is often not true. The words `naïve` and `primitive` are regarded as pejoratives and are, therefore, avoided by many...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Naïve_art
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