ART BRUT from Puerto Rico to Pärnu in the Collection of the Museum of New Art.

Works from the Museum of New Art collection.
Art Brut is an art stream recognized and valued by the French artist Jean Dubuffet after World War II.

Art Brut artists are probably self-proclaimed, without special training, to people who give free rein to their emotional outbursts.

Their expressive colors and exceptional compositions distinguish their works. The anatomical accuracy of depicting a person or an animal is not essential. More important is an attempt to capture the situation or even the mythological moment.

The word “brut” has many meanings in French – raw, erupting, wild, insane.
Brut can be both sparkling wine or a piece of art.

The exhibition features Martin Garcia Rivera’s (Puerto Rico) series of giant woodcuts “Lati – dos,” Peter Diem’s ​​(Netherlands) painting “Flying Cows,” Stephan N. Hörhammer’s (Sweden) neon paintings from the sea, and Aivar Kurvits’s (Estonia) paintings of Adam and Eve, Kalevipoeg and Saarepiiga.

Conditionally, the company of Pablo Picasso’s painting “The Banker” (1969) can also be considered the company of Art Brut.
Curator: Mark Soosaar

Conditionally, Pablo Picasso’s painting “The Banker” (1969) also belongs to the Art Brut party.
Curator: Mark Soosaar

Tags: No tags

Comments are closed.