Tingatinga & Naïve Artists Exhibiting at Dreamtime Gallery

Tingatinga Artists

Tingatinga & Naïve Artists Exhibiting at Dreamtime Gallery Ally Adam Omary: Born in Dar-es-Salaam in 1956 of Makua mother and Mngoni father. He began painting in 1973, learning fro the Tingatinga artist Rashidi Millanzi. His very personal style combines great technical quality with vivid creativity. He is a member of CTAPS (The Craft and Tingatinga Arts Promotion Society).

 

Tingatinga & Naïve Artists Exhibiting at Dreamtime Gallery Omary Amonde: Is a son of one of E.S. Tingatinga’s cousins and the oldest of all Tingatinga painters still active. In 1972 he only worked for a month under Tingatinga’s direction before his uncle’s untimely death. He is considered as the very last legitimate heir alive of Tingatinga’s heritage. Amonde is the chairman of TACS (Tingatinga Arts Cooperative Society).

 

Tingatinga & Naïve Artists Exhibiting at Dreamtime Gallery Mohamed Charinda: Of Makua origin but from a different family group than E.S. Tingtinga’s. Charinda’s specialty is painting about  people in village scenes or stories from the present or the past, and always with a narrative and/or an educational message. Charinda was the first painter of the tingatinga school to change from masonite boards to textile canvas in 1989.”I paint the history.”

 

Tingatinga & Naïve Artists Exhibiting at Dreamtime Gallery Abdul Mkura: Born in Nakapanya on 18th August 1954. He came to Dar-es-Salaam in 1974 to study painting painting under the tutelage of his older brother Omary Amonde. Mkura is a very innovative artist and has made a number of original contributions to the Tingatinga style. He began using black as a background during the war in Iraq. In his painting of two elephants the large elephant symbolizes the U.S. and the small elephant symbolized the U.K., showing the close cooperation of these world powers.

Other Naïve Artists

Tingatinga & Naïve Artists Exhibiting at Dreamtime Gallery Julien Valery: Julien Valery was born in 1958 in the small village of Coteau and was one of the most promising of the younger generation of Haitian artists. His paintings are anecdotal in subject – depicting such events as joyful weddings, magical ceremonies with mermaids, esoteric voodoo rituals and celebratory feasts – all telling warm stories about people full of life and magic. Both thoughtful and original, his work is also often humorous and startling with hidden touches that might be missed at first glance. Valery died July 2001.

 

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