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International Naïve Art Festival

Naïve Light over Jerusalem Naïve art is characterized by the creation of a utopian world of color, joy and imagination, and a contrast to provocative art, because it’s a matter of perception of how to accept the world around you. We see ourselves as continuing the way of Israeli Naïve ar tists, as expressed in the works of the Painters Nahum Gutman, Reuven Rubin, Arieh Lubin and Ziona Tajer, who have painted the landscapes and the people of Israel view life in a Happy Colourful and Optimistic way. Colour, imagination and optimism characterises Naïve Art, and gives the viewer pleasure, and they can identify with the Art and they can take pleasure from its form. In the Israeli museums, the degree of recognition of Naïve art is rather small. The Israel Museum collection holds a painting of Gabriel Cohen, a naïve artist, who received the Jerusalem Prize for Painting and Sculpture in 1987 and the Mordechai Ish-Shalom award, for the special contribution of Art in 1999.

Restoration of three of the artist’s paintings adorn the facade Gerard Bachar Center., But this case is quite unique. The purpose of this exhibition and naive art organization in Israel is to show the beauty of this art and to recognize the importance of naïve art in Israel. The Exhibition of Jewish Naïve Art is part of the Jewish Festival and expresses our identity as Jews, and our desire to create a vision of our wonderful World in an Artistic way. Perception of our world: You shall not make for yourself an idol, is not pretend opaque mask when you see someone who needed help. So we do not see a contradiction in the creation of statues and figures. Curators: Adi Lev, Director of Israeli Naïve Art Association. Architect Noemi Eshet Rosenzweig

www.NaiveLight.com 2012 1


Thanks for the help and contribution to the success of the first International Naïve Art Festival in Jerusalem. Thanks to the City Hall of Jerusalem: Mr. Nir Barkat, Mayor of Jerusalem Mr. Jose (Pepe) Alalu, Deputy mayor, Portfolio of Culture & Arts Mrs. Nava Dissentshik, Cultural Advisor of the Mayor Mr. Eyal Ezri, Deputy Arts and Culture Department of the Jerusalem Municipality Ms. Hilla Smolensky, Deputy Director of the Department of Art, Jerusalem Municipality Ms. Madeleine Vanunu, Art Coordinator and Community Curator, Department of Fine Arts, Department of Art and Culture Ms. Patty Vardika, Director of the Jerusalem municipality outdoor advertising Ms. Meital Cohen, a personal asistant to Mr. Joseph (Pepe) Alalu, deputy mayor. Thanks to: Ms. Michal Sadan, Director of the French House, the Hebrew University, Givat Ram, Jerusalem, and the French House staff Ms. Noga Arad Ayalon, Curator of the Jerusalem Theatre Ms. Aviva Merom, Manager of the Jerusalem Cinematheque and the Cinematheque’s team Mr. Jacques Dubois, producer of the Festival d’Art Naif de Katowice Mr. Alexander Ganelin, Mansohn House, for his design and Ms. Orit Pitchon, PitchART, for their professional work. Thanks to the Israeli artists:

Aviva Sonsino, Anna Ganelin, Tiva Noff, Rachel Eshet, Jacques Vainunska, Guy Geva and to the British artist Peter Joseph Saville-Bradshaw for his help in translating. Thanks to Mrs. Irit Gazit, director of the Mount Zion Hotel, Jerusalem, to Ms. Iris Hermon and Ms. Juliet Aohlofkov, GetTaxi, for their cooperation. Partners:

Sponsors:

“Thanks to Noemi Eshet Rosenswieg for raisng this project in short time, working days & nights.“ Adi Lev – ILNART © 2012, Naïve Art Festival in Jerusalem • jerusalem.naiveartfestival@gmail.com • www.naivelight.com Catalogue: Alexander Graphic Design Studio, Mansohn House • mansohn@netvision.net.il Printed in Tel Aviv by Shahaf Print House • p-shahaf@015.net.il

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Distinguished Artists and Guests, In recent years, Jerusalem has returned as a cultural and spiritual inspiration for many people in Israel and around the world. Last year, 3500 cultural events were held, at four locations within the city. As part of that cultural momentum, we are pleased to present the International Festival of Na誰ve Art. Ninety artists from 26 countries will be participating in the Festival. These exhibitions will surely add to the honor and glory of our ancient and beloved city. The Jerusalem Municipality is working in several ways for the promotion of the visual arts. We have art centers throughout the city to facilitate professional as well as social and community arts projects. We encourage and promote our own artists as well as those from outside Israel to show their works here. In these ways Jerusalem is becoming a living, ongoing home for contemporary art. Finally, I would like to congratulate the Jerusalem Municipality Culture and Arts employees, all the other par tners of the Festival, and all the artists from Israel and abroad, and to wish all visitors to the Na誰ve Art Festival a pleasant cultural experience in Jerusalem. Regards,

Nir Barkat,

Mayor of Jerusalem

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Honored Artists and Guests, This year the City of Jerusalem will present for the first time an international Na誰ve Ar Festival. The Festival will take place in four different Galleries all over the city in the month of December and will present works of Israeli and international artists. About 50 artists from all over the world will participate in the exhibition together with the 50 local artists. The City of Jerusalem welcomes all the artists and craftsmen who decided to take part in this international project that takes place every year in different countries in Europe and in the Americas, and consider it to be a great honor to be a part of this tradition of the global Na誰ve Arts. Art is a universal language that can bring together people of all different religions and therefore this idea to open the exhibition in the month of December was born. In this month the Jewish people will celebrate the Chanukah, the Christian world will celebrate Christmas and the Moslims will mark the new year of the Hijri. In the name of the City of Jerusalem I want to thank all the artists who will participate this year in the Festival and wish all a Happy Holiday. Special thanks to the initiators of the exhibition Noemi Eshet-Rosenzweig and Adi Lev. Happy holiday Jose (Pepe) Alalu Deputy Mayor Portfolio of Culture & Arts

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NAIVISM: A GENRE WHOSE TIME HAS COME For many, the term “naivism” or “naïve art” conjures up the verdant valleys and happy hamlets of Anna Mary Robertson (”Grandma”) Moses, the luxuriant vegetation and exotic jungles of Henri Rousseau, and the balmy South Sea Isles and pristine Tahitian women of Paul Gauguin. Brazilians identify naïve art with the fascinating figures of Ivonaldo; the colorful field workers of Ana Maria Dias; and the resplendent forests of Edivaldo Barbosa de Souza. Eastern European naïve art is associated with the powerful village scenes of Ivan Generalic and Martin Jonas, while, in Israel, we recall the rich Biblical scenes and Cabalistic imagery of the Safed watchmaker, Shalom Moscovitz, lovingly known as “Shalom of Z’fat,” and the anachronistic phantasmagoria of Gabriel Cohen. The purpose of this overview is to define the essential elements of naivism; to explore its modern origins in Europe and the manner in which it spread throughout the continent; to address the different narratives of many countries’ naïve art; to analyze the salient features of this genre in Israel and the unique circumstances that brought it to the fore; and to consider whether we -- and the art world -- are at the dawning of the age of naivism. *** Naïve art is characterized by a refreshing innocence and the use of child-like perspective and scale. It portrays, often in punctilious detail, simple, easily understandable and idealized scenes of everyday life. The naïve artist -- often self-taught -- treats us to an extremely personal vision of what the world is or could be. The naïve painting bustles with color and excitement, brims with wry humor and candor, bubbles with unbridled empathy and love. Naivism, with its embracing accessibility, has near-universal appeal. Perhaps this appeal stems from the joy-inspiring palette of colors. Maybe it is the naïve scene’s simplicity, which recalls an earlier era, when life was less frenetic. Or could it be the timeless nature of the subject matter, reminding us of opportunities missed, of wondrous roads less traveled. One conclusion is certain: this is art that warms the heart and soothes the soul.

In Western Europe, the “watershed moment” for naïve art took place in the late nineteenth century, when Henri Rousseau, “Le Douanier”, began exhibiting his works - side-by-side to those of Van Gogh, Cezanne, Toulouse-Lautrec, Seurat, Bonnard and Matisse - at the Parisian exhibitions of the Salon des Independants. In 1891, when Rousseau was producing his first jungle painting, Paul Gauguin, who had departed the urban bustle of Paris for the simple life of the South Seas, was painting “Women of Tahiti.” Rousseau’s freedom of expression and approach became the inspiration for the French naives of the twentieth century. Their originality of style, coupled with a Rousseau-like search for the harmonious relationship between Man and Nature, resulted in lovely renditions of the French town and countryside. In Eastern Europe, the naïve movement began in the early 1930’s in and around the Croatian town of Hlebine.There, farmer-painters, such as Ivan Generalic and Mirko Virius, formed the “Earth Movement” and, in their paintings, began depicting the harsh reality of the peasants’ lot. In addition, they began painting on glass, striving for maximum intensity on a two-plane surface. As the “Earth Movement” reached the cities and then stretched eastward and northward into Serbia (especially the areas around Kovacica and Jagodina), Hungary and Romania, its message was softened by a less-politicized peasantry that, for historical and cultural reasons, had a more sanguine outlook of life. This development – which, for example, in Serbia, was reflected in the works of Martin Jonas and Dusan Jevtovic, and, later in Romania, was epitomized in the works of Petru and Mihai Vintila and Mihai Dascalu – resulted in lighter, softer colors, a reversion to painting on canvas, and an idealized portrayal of everyday life. Interestingly, we find Henri Rousseau indirectly connected with the origins of Israeli naïve art, as well. According to Ruth Debel, the remarkable and sagacious Israeli art doyenne and commentator, young artists in Palestine, such as Reuven Rubin (1893-1974), who had studied at the Bezalel School in Jerusalem, rebelled against their academic teachers and went to Paris

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in the 1920s. There, they found Rousseau’s “innocence” suited to their inner drive to “return to basics,” to begin anew, and, upon returning to their “ancient land,” to rediscover – and to reflect on their canvases -- the country’s unique landscape and rapidly changing culture.The early artworks of another Bezalel graduate and rebel, Nachum Gutman (1898-1978), provided memorable images of the Arab community and the sensuous atmosphere of the Middle East, and clearly reflected the inspiration and influence of both Rousseau and Raoul Dufy. Naivism celebrates the human narrative. Hence, it is the Art World’s only timeless genre, stretching back to the days when early mankind depicted man in his manifold role of huntsman, herdsman and tiller of the soil, and continuing throughout the millennia unto the present day and beyond. The naïve art of France, epitomized by Rousseau’s iconic, imaginatively exotic and naturalistic narrative scenes, fired a blossoming naivism in neighboring lands, as well. Italian naives idealize their local region, mixing poetic fancy with reverent, earthy depictions of everyday life, and their narrative deeply reflects an irrepressible love of the Italian village, countryside and common folk. The Spanish naïves proudly portray Spain’s history, architecture and gardens as well as its traditional ceremonies and famous squares, while the Portuguese naïves lovingly depict their native soil, toiling farmers, sparkling villages and cloudless horizons – a joyous marriage of man, earth and sky. While the timeless charm and simplicity of Belgium’s lakes and legends, towns and castles, homes and gardens, have inspired the narratives of the country’s naives, Flemish and Walloon alike, Dutch naïve art romanticizes (a la Rousseau) the peaceful interaction between nature, mankind and the animal kingdom. Without doubt, the frosty climate and sunless hours play an important role in the subjects dominating the artworks of the Scandinavian naives. That said, each artist “dances to a different drummer,” with snow-filled arctic scenes and local wildlife appearing alongside busy squares, suburban neighborhoods and jazz cafes. The Eastern European naives (in Poland, Romania, Serbia, Croatia and Hungary) provide a different narrative, emphasizing

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life’s celebrations – the fairs, weddings and festivals – and filling their canvases with abundant crops, colorfully-dressed maidens and dancers, and sun-soaked skies. In Russia, meanwhile, naivism (according to the noted art historian, Natalia Shkarovskaya) developed in two parallel tracks – the first, folkloric and peasant art, rooted in poetic traditions and characterized by primitive features and symbolism, and the second, popular urban art, reflecting personal narratives and influenced by modern trends and the artists’ general education. Despite the differences in origin of these two streams, each reflects a strong affinity for the land and those who plow, sow and harvest it. Cuban naïve art – so beautifully highlighted in last year’s Katowice Festival – is (in the view of Gerald Mouial) deeply rooted in both local and African culture, and is a unique blend of mysticism, local rituals and religion, as well as dreams, nature and everyday life. The Cuban narrative derives inspiration from the country’s hardworking townspeople and field workers, and from the local architecture and history. Argentinean naïve art defies simple categorization.The waves of immigration to Argentina – in particular from Europe – during the past two centuries, and the resultant melding of European and other customs and traditions with those of the indigenous population, have had a major impact upon the works of the Argentine naïves, which depict, in heartwarming colors and detail, the resonance of the city (particularly Buenos Aires, “the Paris of South America”), the beat of the tango, the pulse of the pampas, the swagger of the gauchos and the silent beauty of Patagonia. *** Israel is characterized by a melting pot of cultures, ethnicities and religions. The multitude and diversity of these influences, combined with the country’s unique history and geopolitical importance, have shaped its multifaceted narrative. Each of the Israeli naives has a very personal, riveting story to share with us. These stories have been molded by the artists’ origins (Poland, Russia, France, Germany and North Africa, to name but a few); personal histories (some fled oppression and war, some grew up in Palestine under the British Mandate, while others were born


in the Jewish State); and immediate surroundings (life on a farm, moshav or kibbutz compared to a city or suburban life).

of their homes, for a sense of joy and tranquility – the ambience so perfectly provided by the world of naïve art.

The result of this great diversity is both eclectic and electric. These artists provide us with a loving view of a young, free and blossoming country. Their artworks burst with “joie de vivre”, inspiration, imagination and humor.The pulsating sights and sounds of contemporary Tel Aviv come alive in strong colors, quirky figures, patterned brick work and iconic imagery, while the rhythm of everyday city life is reflected in heartwarming neighborhoods scenes overflowing with insight and perception.

Naïve art returns us to the happy life of timeless values, themes and traditions; to heartfelt images of farm workers and village life; to joyful celebrations and festivals; to portrayals of common folk moving to the beat of a different drummer. Naivism’s innocent, idealized world, its rich palette of colors, its peaceful narrative of the day’s events, remind us of happier moments and sunnier climes, a refreshing taste of a better place and time. Despite the reluctance of the art community to embrace this breathtaking world, one should have no doubt: naivism is a genre whose time has come.

Far from the bustling city, a deep love for the land and for the tranquil life is depicted in verdant agricultural landscapes and kibbutz settings; nostalgic, personal recollections of the country before the creation of the State in 1948; memorable images of the beautiful country that Israel has become; and traditional, reverent themes that share with us Jewish holidays and customs. Not only are we hypnotized by the dazzling color, energy, humor and beauty of these divine paintings, but we are invited to look more deeply and reflect upon the images being depicted, realizing that there may be more than what meets the eye in the fascinating interplay between indoor and outdoor scenes, with hints of mystery that may be lurking outside the frame.

*** Special thanks are extended to Noemi Eshet-Rosenzweig and Adi Lev who have organized the Jerusalem International Naïve Art Festival and have curated this spectacular exhibition. And congratulations to all of the naïve artists who have been invited to participate in this wonderful event, and who have produced these memorable artworks, which have enriched our lives and souls and, in the process, have made the naïve world – and our world – a heart’s delight. These paintings, whether or not they all find a place in our homes, have already found a place in our hearts.

*** Notwithstanding naïve art’s unique, heartwarming and uplifting beauty, it is a relatively unknown and unappreciated genre, ignored by galleries and critics alike. This can be explained, in part, by the art world’s exclusiveness, ignorance and prejudice, but must also be attributed to the naïve world’s ineffectiveness in displaying, marketing and promoting itself. This is a subject for a separate article, one which will analyze the reasons underlying the world’s neglect of naïve art and will explore the steps to be taken in order to afford this enchanting genre the understanding, appreciation, respect and support that it so richly deserves. Meanwhile, at GINA Gallery in Tel Aviv, we have observed, over the past decade, a silent revolution in the offing: people seeking refuge – through art -- from the frenetic pressures of the outside world, and yearning, at least in the pleasant confines

Dan S. Chill, Managing Director Copyright © December 2012 GINA Gallery of International Naïve Art 255 Dizengoff Street, Tel Aviv 63117, Israel Tel: 972-3-544-4150; fax: 972-3-544-4160 mailto: danchill@ginagallery.com www.ginagallery.com

_________________________________________________ Portions of this prologue appear in the author’s introduction to the catalog for the Fifth International Festival of Naïve Art, Katowice, Poland (June–August, 2012), and are reprinted with the kind permission of the Wilson Shaft Gallery and the Eko-Art Silesia Foundation.

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PARTICIPANTS:

Irena Mauler, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34

Peter Saville-Bradshaw, United Kingdom . . 61

Adele Bantjes, South Africa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

Iris Wexler, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102

Philippe Seutin, Belgium . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62

Adi Lev, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11, 92

Ismail Baba, Malaysia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35

Pinkhas, France . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63, 115

Alessandra Placucci, Italy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14

Jacques Vainunska, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36, 103

Rachel Eshet, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64, 117

Alexander Ganelin, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98

Jean-Pierre Lorand, Belgium . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37

Rachel Fleischer, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65

Almaz – Jewish Ethiopian Art, Israel . . . . . . . 95

Knud Larn Denmark . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38

Rachel Fliter, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116

Ana Viorica Farkas, Romania . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12

Leora Benkel, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39, 104

Rafi Perez, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66

Andrée Darlas, France . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15

Liora Waissman, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40

Rina Strod, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68

Anna Ganelin-Mansohn, Israel . . . . . . . . .13, 99

Lizzy Newcomb, Australia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41

Rouli Boua, Greece . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70

Anna Tengli-Truchel, Poland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16

Lola Lopez Fernandez, Spain . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42

Ruth Ben Israel, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67, 120

Annika Hiltunen, Finnland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17

Malin Skinnar, Sweden . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43

Sara Peled, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72

Aviva Sonsino, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .18, 94

Malka Tsentsiper, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44, 105

Sara Shalom, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73

Avraham Kahn, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .19

Malka Yrhi Partouche, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . 106

Sedaka Mazrafi, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74, 118

Barbara Sala, Canada . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20

Manousos Chalkiadakis, Greece . . . . . . . . . . .45

Simone De Knecht, The Netherlands . . . . . 75

Birgitte Hamilton, Denmark . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22

Marcio Bahia, Brazil . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46

Shiri Bernshtain, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71

Cristina de la Hoz, Spain . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21

Marian Molina Gámez, Spain . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47

Sophia Kalogeropoulou, Greece . . . . . . . . . 78

Danguole Jokubaitiene, Lithuania . . . . . . . . . 24

Mariana Mihut, Romania . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48

Susanne Luethi, Switzerland . . . . . . . . . 76, 119

Daniel Zekri, France . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97

Marianne Tümmler, Denmark . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50

Tanya Umansky, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 121

Despoena Leonis, Greece . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23

Michal Eshet, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51, 107

Tatyana Bloch, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80

Dmitry Burkhov, Russia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25

Michel Amram, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108

Tariel Demchinsky, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79

Elena Gurovich, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26

Miroslav Potoma, Slovakia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49

Thérèse Coustry, Belgium . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77

Etty Lori, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100

Nava Abel, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52, 109

Tiva Noff, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82, 122

Flor de Lucca, Spain . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27

Nava Yassour, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53

Tova Zvik, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81

Giacomo Antonini, Switzerland . . . . . . . . . . . 28

Nira Lev, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56, 110

Viktoria Reidman, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84

Gustav Ioan Hlinka, Romania . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29

Nitza Mandel, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57, 111

Virtudes Molina Gámezֹ, Spain . . . . . . . . . . . . 85

Guy Geva, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31

Noemi Eshet Rosenzweig, Israel . . . . . 54, 112

Yael Pitchon, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86

Hayuta Marcus, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32, 96

Olaf Ulbricht, Germany . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58

Yechiel Offner, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87, 124

Helga Hornung, Germany . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33

Ora Nissim, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114

Yizhak Marcus, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88, 123

Ilana Cohen, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30

Patricia Henricy Cruzalegui, Peru . . . . . . . . . 59

Yochi Shilo, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90

Inbal Nivinsky, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101

Paulina Pinskyֹ, Brazil . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60

Yonit Or Tyar Dotan, Israel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89


Na誰ve Light over Jerusalem

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Adele Bantjes // South Africa Bushveld Wedding

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Adi Lev // Israel // ‫עדי לב‬ Luna Park

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Ana Viorica Farkas // Romania Pilgrimage to Jerusalem

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Anna Ganelin-mansohn // Israel // ‫מנזון‬-‫אנה גנלין‬ Yamin Moshe

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Alessandra Placucci // Italy Un mare di fiori

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Andree Darlas // France Sardane

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Anna Tengli-truchel // Poland The Meeting

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Annika Hiltunen // Finnland Garlandgirl

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Aviva Sonsino // Israel // ‫אביבה סונסינו‬ Nahalal

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Avrham Kahn // Israel // ‫אברהם קאן‬ Led Zepelin

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Barbara Sala // Canada Amerindian Country

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Cristina de la Hoz // Spain Camino de la costa

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Birgitte Hamilton // Denmark In Nowhere Land

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Despoena Leonis // Greece Peace and Innocence

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Danguole Jokubaitiene // Lithuania The Secret

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Dmitry Burkhov // Russia Red

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Elena Gurovich // Israel // ‫ילנה גורביץ‬ Jerusalem Evening

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Flor de Lucca // Spain Gatos y libelulas

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Giacomo Antonini // Switzerland ... A sa toca Si tocca

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Gustav Ioan Hlinka // Romania Vatra satului

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Ilana Cohen // Israel // ‫אילנה כהן‬ Grandma and Granddaughter Knitting

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Guy Geva // Israel // ‫גיא גבע‬ The Deers

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Hayuta Marcus // Israel // ‫חיותה מרכוס‬ Menorah

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Helga Hornung // Germany Vogelfrau

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Irena Mauler // Israel // ‫אירנה מאולר‬ Woman and a Cat over a Roof

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Ismail Baba // Malaysia School Holiday

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Jacques Vainunska // Israel // ‫ג‘ק וינונסקה‬ The Lovers and the Blue House

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Jean-Pierre Lorand // Belgium Secret Garden

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Knud Larn // Denmark Self-portrait

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Leora Benkel // Israel // ‫ליאורה בנקל‬ The Musician and His Wife

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Liora Waissman // Israel // ‫ליאורה וייסמן‬ The Accordion Player

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Lizzy Newcomb // Australia Saturday Criket

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Lola Lopez Fernandez // Spain

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Malin Skinnar // Sweden Couple

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Malka Tsentsiper // Israel // ‫מלכה צנציפר‬ Congratulation

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Manousos Chalkiadakis // Greece The Journey

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Marcio Bahia // Brazil O campo e a cidade

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Marian Molina Gรกmez // Spain Fiesta en Benagalbon

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Mariana Mihut // Romania Un Village de montagne en Transilvanie

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Miroslav Potoma // Slovakia Ma velkost

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Marianne T端mmler // Denmark

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Michal Eshet // Israel // ‫מיכל עשת‬ Under the Sea

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Nava Abel // Israel // ‫נאוה אייבל‬ Twin Tree

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Nava Yassour // Israel // ‫נאוה יסעור‬ Fantasie Ladies. Esmeralda

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Noemi Eshet-Rosenzweig // Israel // ‫רוזנצויג‬-‫נעמי עשת‬ Jungle

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Noemi Eshet-Rosenzweig // Israel // ‫רוזנצויג‬-‫נעמי עשת‬ Tango

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Nira Lev // Israel // ‫נירה לב‬ United Nations Partition Plan for Palestine

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Nitza Mandel // Israel // ‫ניצה מנדל‬ Graden

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Olaf Ulbricht // Germany Dorfspaziergang

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Patricia Henricy Cruzalegui // Peru Mystic Trip with Magnifiyng Lens

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Paulina PinskyÖš // Brazil Wailing Rug

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Peter Saville-Bradshaw // United Kingdom Midnight Cabaret

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Philippe Seutin // Belgium Avirons

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Pinkhas // France Small Princess

63


Rachel Eshet // Israel // ‫רחל עשת‬ Dr. Biderman’s Neighbour

64


Rachel Fleischer // Israel // ‫רוחלה פליישר‬ Meeting in the Corner

65


Rafi Perez // Israel // ‫רפי פרץ‬ Jerualem in the Center of the World

66


Ruth Ben Israel // Israel // ‫רות בן ישראל‬ The Dom of the Rock

67


Rina Strod // Israel // ‫רינה סטרוד‬ Ladder

68


Rina Strod // Israel // ‫רינה סטרוד‬ The Mask

69


Rouli Boua // Greece Sleepwalker

70


Shiri Bernshtain // Israel // ‫שירי ברנשטיין‬

71


Sara Peled // Israel // ‫שרה פלד‬ Waiting Room

72


Sara Shalom // Israel // ‫שרה שלום‬ Miriam

73


Sedka Mazrafi // Israel // ‫צדקה מצרפי‬ Yemeni People

74


Simone De Knecht // The Netherlands Lights over Jerusalem

75


Susanne Luethi // Switzerland Secret Garden

76


Thérèse Coustry // Belgium

77


Sophia Kalogeropoulou // Greece Santorini

78


Tariel Demchinsky // Israel // ‫טריאל דמצ‘ינסקי‬ Jerusalem in Motion (diptych)

79


Tatyana Bloch // Israel // ‫טטיאנה בלוך‬ Lighthouse

80


Tova Zvik // Israel // ‫טובה צביק‬ Plucking Feathers

81


Tiva Noff // Israel // ‫טיבה נוף‬ Woman and Child

82


Tiva Noff // Israel // ‫טיבה נוף‬ Animal

83


Viktoria Reidman // Israel // ‫ויקטוריה ריידמאן‬ Rabbi

84


Virtudes Molina GĂĄmezÖš // Spain Village

85


Yael Pitchon // Israel // ‫יעל פיטשון‬ Tahitian Girl

86


Yechiel Offnerֹ // Israel // ‫יחיאל אופנר‬ Yom Kippur Preparation

87


Yitzhak Marcus // Israel // ‫יצחק מרכוס‬ Romatic Night

88


Yochi Shilo // Israel // ‫יוכי שילה‬ Walking with a Pumpkin

89


Yonit Or Tyar Dotan // Israel // ‫יונית אור טיאר דותן‬ African Women

90


Na誰ve Light over Jewish Art

91


Adi Lev // Israel // ‫עדי לב‬ Zionist Heart (The Lost Zionist)

92


Adi Lev // Israel // ‫עדי לב‬ In Memory of Vogel Family

93


Aviva Sonsino // Israel // ‫אביבה סונסינו‬ Tower of David

94


Almaz – Jewish Ethiopian Art // Israel // ‫ אמנות יהודי אתיופיה‬- ‫אלמז‬ Bible Stories

95


Hayuta Marcus // Israel // ‫חיותה מרכוס‬ Wedding

96


Daniel Zekri // France Prayer of the Dawn

97


Alexander Ganelin // Israel // ‫אלכסנדר גנלין‬ Jerusalem. Lion Gate

98


Anna Ganelin-Mansohn // Israel // ‫מנזון‬-‫אנה גנלין‬ Jerusalem

99


Eti Lori // Israel // ‫אתי לורי‬ Desert

100


Inabal Nivinsky // Israel // ‫ענבל ניווינסקי‬ Paradise

101


Iris Wexler // Israel // ‫איריס וקסלר‬ Tzlofchad’s Daughters

102


Jack Vainunska // Israel // ‫ג‘ק וינונסקה‬ Houppa – The Jewish Wedding

103


Leora Benkel // Israel // ‫ליאורה בנקל‬ Paradise

104


Malka Tsentsiper // Israel // ‫מלכה צנציפר‬ Goats Music – Kleizmers

105


Malka Yrhi Partoouche // Israel // ‫מלכה ירחי פרטוש‬ Yemenite Bride

106


Michal Eshet // Israel // ‫מיכל עשת‬ Jerusalem

107


Michel Amram // Israel // ‫מישל עמרם‬ Le chemin de delivrance

108


Nava Abel // Israel // ‫נאוה אייבל‬ Shalom

109


Nira Lev // Israel // ‫נירה לב‬ Shavua Tov

110


Nitza Mandel // Israel // ‫ניצה מנדל‬ Moses

111


Noemi Eshet-Rosenzweig // Israel // ‫רוזנצויג‬-‫נעמי עשת‬ Jerusalem

112


Noemi Eshet-Rosenzweig // Israel // ‫רוזנצויג‬-‫נעמי עשת‬ Song of the Sea

113


Ora Nisssim // Israel // ‫אורה ניסים‬ Whisperning Sheeps

114


Pinkhas // France Shabat Shalom

115


Rachel Fliter // Israel // ‫רחל פליטר‬ The Snake

116


Rachel Eshet // Israel // ‫רחל עשת‬ Moses and The Thorn-Bush

117


Sedaka Mazrafi // Israel // ‫צדקה מצרפי‬ Yemini Girl

118


Susanne Luethi // Switzerland Jerusalem

119


Ruth Ben Israel // Israel // ‫רות בן ישראל‬ Abshalom’s Pillar

120


Tanya Umansky // Israel // ‫טניה אומנסקי‬ Alley in the Old City

121


Tiva Noff // Israel // ‫טיבה נוף‬ Bar Mitzva

122


Yitzak Marcus // Israel // ‫יצחק מרכוס‬ Arch of Titus

123


Yechiel Offner // Israel // ‫יחיאל אופנר‬ Hasidim

124


125


ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ÏÚÓ È·È‡ ¯Â‡

126


¨ÌÈ„·Î ÌÈÁ¯Â‡Â ÌÈÓ‡ ‰Î¯Ú˙ ¨‰¢‡¯‰ ÌÚÙ· ¨ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ¯ÈÚ‰ Á¯‡˙ ‰˘‰ Æ˙ȷȇ ˙ÂÓ‡ Ï˘ ˙ÈÓ‡ÏÈ· ˘„ÂÁ Íωӷ ¯ÈÚ‰ È·Á¯· ÌÈ„˜ÂÓ ‰Ú·¯‡· ÌÈȘ˙˙ ‰Î¯Ú˙‰ ÆÌÏÂÚ‰Ó ı¯‡‰Ó ÌÈÓ‡ Ï˘ ÌȯÂȈ ‰· ‚ˆÂÈ ¯·Óˆ„ ˜ÏÁ ÂÁ˜ÈÈ ÌÏÂÚ‰ È·Á¯· ˙Â¢ ˙ÂÈ„ÓÓ ÌÈÓ‡ μ∞≠Î ÆÌÈÈÓÂ˜Ó ÌÈÓ‡ μ∞≠Ï ÂٯˈÈ ‰Î¯Ú˙· ¯Á· ¯˘‡ ÌȯˆÂȉ ÌÈÓ‡‰ ÏÎ ˙‡ ˙ί·Ó ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ¯ÈÚ‰ ˙ÂÈ„Ó· ‰˘ Ïη ÌÈȘ˙Ó‰ ÈÓ‡ÏÈ·‰ ˘È¯ٷ Û˙˙˘‰Ï ˜ÏÁ ˙ÂÈ‰Ï Ï„‚ „·ΠÍη ‰‡Â¯Â ¨‰˜È¯Ó‡·Â ‰Ù¯ȇ· ˙Â¢ Æ˙ÈÓÏÂÚ‰ ˙ȷȇ‰ ˙ÂÓ‡‰ ˙¯ÂÒÓÓ ¨˙„‰È ≠¯ÈÚ· ˙ÂÈÊίӉ ˙Â˙„‰ ˘ÂÏ˘ ÔÈ· ¯·Á˙ ¯Â‡‰ ÔÓÈÒ· ‰˘‰ „ÂÓÚ˙ ‰Î¯Ú˙‰ Æ̇Ï҇ ˙¯ˆ ÌÈÈ˜Ï ÔÂÈÚ¯‰ „ÏÂ Ô‡ÎÓ ¨˙Â˙„ ÌÈ˘‡ ÔÈ· ¯·ÁÏ ˙ÏÂÎȉ ¨˙ÈÏÒ¯·È‡ ‰Ù˘Î ¨˙ÂÓ‡‰ ‚Á ˙‡ Ȅ‰ȉ ÌÚ‰ ‚‚ÁÈ ÂÈχ ÍÂÓÒ·Â ‰Ê ˘„ÂÁ Ư·Óˆ„ ˘„ÂÁ· ‡˜Â„ ‰Î¯Ú˙‰ ˙‡ ‰˘‰ ˘‡¯ ˙‡ ÂÈÈˆÈ ÌÏÂÚ‰ È·Á¯· ÌÈÓÏÒÂӉ ÒÓÒȯΉ ˙‡ ȯˆÂ‰ ÌÏÂÚ‰ ¨‰ÎÂÁ‰ Æ˙ȯȑ‚‰ ‰Î¯Ú˙· ‰˘‰ ÌÈÙ˙˙˘Ó‰ ÌÈÓ‡‰ ÏÎÏ ˙Â„Â‰Ï ‰ˆÂ¯ È‡ ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ˙ÈȯÈÚ Ì˘· ÆÁÓ˘ ‚Á ÌÏÂÎÏ ÏÁ‡ÏÂ Æ·Ï È„Ú ‚Ȉ¯≠˙˘Ú ÈÓÚ ‰Î¯Ú˙‰ ÈÓÊÂÈÏ ˙„ÁÂÈÓ ‰„Â˙ ÁÓ˘ ‚Á ˙ί··

ÂÏχ ®‰ÙÙ© ÛÒÂÈ

¯ÈÚ‰ ˘‡¯ Ô‚Ò ˙ÂÈÂÓ‡ ˙·¯˙ ˜È˙ ˜ÈÊÁÓ

127


¨Ìȯ˜È ÌÈÁ¯Â‡Â ÌÈÓ‡ ˙Â¯Á‡‰ ÌÈ˘· ‰·˘ ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È È˙·¯˙ ÊίÓÎ Èڷˉ ‰Ó˜ÓÏ ÌÈ·¯ ¯Â·Ú ‰‡¯˘‰ ¯¯ÂÚÓ ÈÁ¯ ˜¯ Æχ¯˘È·Â ÌÏÂÚ‰ È·Á¯· ≥μ∞∞ ÂÓÈȘ˙‰ ‰¯Á‡‰ ‰˘· ‰Ú·¯‡ ÈÙ ¨¯ÈÚ· ˙·¯˙ ÈÚ¯ȇ ƉÈÂË „ÂÚ „ȉ ¯·Ú·Ó Ï·ÈËÒÙ‰ ˙‡ ÌÈÈ˜Ï ÌÈÁÓ˘ Â‡ ˙È˙·¯˙ ‰ÙÂ˙ ‰˙Â‡Ó ˜ÏÁÎ Æ˙ȷȇ ˙ÂÓ‡Ï ÈÓ‡ÏÈ·‰ ÌÈÙÒÂ ÌÈӇ ÌÏÂÚ‰Ó ˙ÂÈ„Ó ≤∂≠Ó ÌÈÓ‡ π∞ ¨Ï·ÈËÒÙ‰ ˙¯‚ÒÓ· „Á‡ ÏÎ ÆÌÈÏ˘Â¯È· ÌÈ¢ ÌÈ„˜ÂÓ ‰Ú·¯‡· ˙Â„Â·Ú Â‚ÈˆÈ ı¯‡‰ È·Á¯Ó ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È· ˘È˘ ‰·¯‰ ˙ÂÈ˙¯ÈˆÈ‰Â Á¯‰ ˙‡ ÂÂ‚Ò· ‡Ë·Ó ÌÈ„˜ÂÓ Ì˙Â‡Ó Æ¯„‰Â „Â·Î Ô‰Ï ‰ÙÒÂ˙ ȇ„ ԉ· ‰‚ˆÂ˙˘ ˙ÂίÚ˙‰Â Â‡ ÆÌÈÂÂÈÎ ‰Óη ˙ÏÚÂÙ ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ˙ÈȯÈÚ ¨˙ÈËÒÏÙ‰ ˙ÂÓ‡‰ ÌÂÁ˙· ÌÈÈÚˆ˜Ó ÌÈ˘È¯٠ÌÈÓÊÂÈ ¨¯ÈÚ‰ È·Á¯· ÌÈÈ¯ÈÚ ˙ÂÓ‡ ÈÊÎ¯Ó ÌÈÏÈÚÙÓ ÌÈÓ„˜Ó ¨ÌÈÈ˙Ïȉ˜Â ÌÈÈ˙¯·Á ÌÈ˘È¯٠„ˆÏ ˙È˙ÂÊÁ‰ ˙ÂÓ‡‰ ÈÓÂÁ˙· Æ̉È˙Â„Â·Ú ˙‡ ‚Ȉ‰Ï ıÂÁ·Ó ÌȯˆÂÈ ÌÈÓ‡ ÌÈÈÓÊÓ ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ÈÓ‡ ˙‡ ˙ÂÓ‡ Ï˘ ‰ÈÁ ‰¯ÈÊÏ ˙ÎÙ‰ ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ˙ÂÙÒÂ ‰Ï‡ ˙ÂÏÂÚÙ ˙ÂÚˆÓ‡· Æ˙È¢ÎÚ ÌÈÙ˙¢‰ ¯˙È ÏÎ ˙‡ ¨˙ÂÈÂӇ ˙·¯˙ Û‚‡ È„·ÂÚ ˙‡ ͯ·Ï ‰ˆÂ¯ È‡ ÌÈÁ¯Â‡‰Â Ìȯ˜·Ó‰ ÏÎÏ ÏÁ‡Ï ϢÂÁÓ ı¯‡‰Ó ÌÈÓ‡‰ ˙‡ ¨Ï·ÈËÒÙ‰ ÆÌÈÏ˘Â¯È· ‰‰Ó ˙È˙·¯˙ ‰ÈÂÂÁ ¨‰Î¯··

˙˜¯· ¯È

ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ¯ÈÚ‰ ˘‡¯

128


‫תודות על עזרתם הרבה והברוכה להצלחת הפסטיבל הבינלאומי הראשון לאמנות נאיבית בירושלים‪.‬‬ ‫תודות לעירית ירושלים‪:‬‬ ‫מר ניר ברקת‪ ,‬ראש העיר ירושלים‬ ‫מר יוסף )פפה( אללו‪ ,‬סגן ראש העיר‬ ‫גב‘ נאוה דיסנצ‘יק‪ ,‬יועצת ראש העיר לתרבות‬ ‫מר איל עזרי‪ ,‬סגן מחלקת תרבות ואמנות בעירית ירושלים‬ ‫גב‘ הלה סמולנסקי‪ ,‬ממלאת מקום מנהל המחלקה לאמנות‪ ,‬עירית ירושלים‬ ‫גב‘ מדלן ואנונו‪ ,‬רכזת אמנות ואוצרת תערוכות קהילתיות‪ ,‬המחלקה לאמנות פלסטית‪ ,‬האגף לתרבות ואמנות‬ ‫גב‪ ,‬פטי ורדיקה‪ ,‬מנהלת פרסום חוצות עירית ירושלים‬ ‫גב‘ מיטל כהן‪ ,‬עוזרת אישית של סרה“ע‪.‬‬ ‫תודות ל‪:‬‬ ‫גב‘ מיכל סדן‪ ,‬מנהלת בית צרפת‪ ,‬האוניברסיטה העברית‪ ,‬גבעת רם‪ ,‬ירושלים וצווות בית צרפת‬ ‫גב‘ נגה ארד איילון‪ ,‬אוצרת תיאטרון ירושלים‬ ‫גב‘ אביבה מירום וצוות סינמטק ירושלים‬ ‫אלכסנדר גנלין – מנסון האוז‪ ,‬אמן וגרפיקאי הפסטיבל ולאורית פיצ‘ון ‪ -‬פיצ‘ארט‪ ,‬על עבודתם המקצועית והמסורה‪.‬‬ ‫תודות לאמנים‪:‬‬ ‫אביבה סונסיסנו‪ ,‬טיבה נוף‪ ,‬רחל עשת‪ ,‬אנה גנלין‪ ,‬ז‘ק וינונסקה‪ ,‬גיא גבע‬ ‫ולאמן הבריטי פיטר יוסף סביל‪ -‬ברדשו )‪ ,(Peter Joseph Saville-Bradshaw‬על עזרתו בתרגום לאנגלית‪.‬‬ ‫תודה לגב‘ אירית גזית‪ ,‬מנהלת מלון הר ציון ירושלים ולגב‘ איריס חרמון ויוליה אוחלופקוב מחברת ‪ GetTaxi‬על שיתוף הפעולה‪.‬‬

‫תודות לנעמי עשת רוזנצויג על הרמת פרויקט חשוב ומורכב זה בזמן קצר ובהשקעה מאומצת של ימים ולילות‪.‬‬ ‫עדי לב – ‪ILNART‬‬ ‫@ ‪ ,2012‬פסטיבל בינלאומי לאמנות נאיבית בירושלים • ‪jerusalem.naiveartfestival@gmail.com • www.naivelight.com‬‬ ‫קטלוג‪ :‬אלכסנדר ‪ -‬סטודיו לעיצב‪ ,‬מנזון האוז • ‪mansohn@netvision.net.il‬‬ ‫הודפס ע“י דפוס שחף‪ ,‬תל‪-‬אביב • ‪p-shahaf@015.net.il‬‬

‫‪129‬‬


ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È ÏÚÓ È·È‡ ¯Â‡ ͇ Ưη ¯¯‘Ê ÊÎ¯Ó ‰·Ó ˙ÈÊÁ ˙‡ ÌÈˢ˜Ó ÔÓ‡‰ Æ„„· È„ ‰¯˜Ó ‰Ê χ¯˘È· ˙ȷȇ ˙ÂÓ‡ Ô‚¯‡Â ˙‡Ê ‰Î¯Ú˙ ˙¯ËÓ ‰¯Î‰Ï ‡È·‰Ï ÂÊ ˙ÂÓ‡· ÈÙÂȉ ˙‡ ˙‡¯‰Ï Æχ¯˘È· ˙ȷȇ‰ ˙ÂÓ‡‰ ˙Â·È˘Á· ˜ÏÁ ‰Â‰Ӣ ¨¢È·È‡ ¯Â‡· ˙È„Â‰È ˙ÂÓ‡¢ ‰Î¯Ú˙ ˙¯·ÁÓ ˙ȷȇ ˙È„Â‰È ˙ÂÓ‡ ˙·Ï˘Ó ¨Ï·ÈËÒÙ‰Ó Ôˆ¯‰ ÔÈ·Ï ÌȄ‰ÈÎ ÂÏ˘ ˙‰Ӊ ÔÈ· ·Ï˘Ï Ôˆ¯‰ ˙‡ Æ˙ÂÓ‡ ¯ÂˆÈÏ ÌÈӇΠÂÏ˘ ‰Â‰ ¨‰ÎÒÓ ÏÒÙ ÍÏ ‰˘Ú˙ ‡Ï ¨ÂÓÏÂÚ ˙ÒÈÙ˙· Íȉ˘Î ‰ÎÒÓÎ ˙ÂÓ¡ ÌÈÙ „ÈÓÚ˙ ‡Ï ¯Ó‡ ‰¯È˙Ò Ìȇ¯ Âȇ ÔÎÏ Æ‰¯ÊÚÏ ˜Â˜Ê‰ Ì„‡ ‰‡Â¯ Æ˙ÂÈÂÓ„Â ÌÈÏÒÙ Ï˘ ‰¯ÈˆÈ· ≠ ÌȯˆÂ‡‰ ¯·„

Æ˙Èχ¯˘È ˙ȷȇ ˙ÂÓ‡ Ô‚¯‡ ¨·Ï È„Ú

‚Ȉʯ ˙˘Ú ÈÓÚ ‘¯„‡

ÈÙ¡ ÌÏÂÚ ˙¯ÈˆÈ· ˙ÈÈÙ‡˙Ó ˙ȷȇ‰ ˙ÂÓ‡‰ ˙ÂÓ‡Ï ËÒ¯Ë˜ ‰Â‰Ó ¨ÔÂÈÓ„Â ‰ÁÓ˘ ¨Ú·ˆ Ï˘ Ï˘ ÔÈÈÚ ‰Ê˘ ÔÂÂÈÎ ¨˙È·È˘·¯ى ˙„Ú˙Ó‰ ÆÍ·È·Ò ÌÏÂÚ‰ ˙‡ Ï·˜Ï Íȇ ‰ÈÙÂÒÂÏÈÙ ÌÈÊȷȇ‰ Ï˘ ͯ„‰ ÈÎÈ˘ÓÓÎ ÂÓˆÚ Ìȇ¯ Â‡ ÌȯÈȈ‰ ˙„·ڷ ÈÂËÈ· È„ÈÏ ‡·˘ ÈÙÎ ¨Èχ¯˘È ı¯‡‰ ¨¯‚˙ ‰ÂȈ ÔÈ·ÂÏ ‰È¯‡ ¨Ôȷ¯ Է‡¯ ¨ÔÓË‚ ÌÂÁ ¯Â‡· ‰· ÌÈÈÁ‰ ÌÈ˘‡‰Â ı¯‡‰ ÈÙÂ ˙‡ ¯ÈȈ˘ ÆÁӢ ÈÂÚ·ˆ ȷȇ ÈÓÈËÙ‡ ˙‡ ÌÈÈÈÙ‡Ó‰ ˙ÂÈÓÈËÙ‡‰Â ÔÂÈÓ„‰ ¨˙ÂÈÂÚ·ˆ‰ Ɖ‡‰Â ˙‰„ʉ ‰ÙÂˆÏ ÌÈӯ‚ ¨˙ȷȇ‰ ˙ÂÓ‡‰ ˙ÂÓ‡· ‰¯Î‰‰ ˙„ÈÓ ¨ÌÈχ¯˘È‰ ÌÈ‡ÈÊÂÓ· ƉËÚÓ È„ ˙ȷȇ ¨Ô‰Î χȯ·‚ Ï˘ ¯ÂȈ ‡ˆÓ χ¯˘È Ô‡ÈÊÂÓ ÛÒ‡· ±π∏∑ ÏÂÒÈÙ ¯ÂÈˆÏ ÌÈÏ˘Â¯È Ò¯Ù Ô˙Á ¨È·È‡ ÔÓ‡ ˙„ÁÂÈÓ‰ Â˙Ó¯˙ ÏÚ ¨ÌÂÏ˘ ˘È‡ È΄¯Ó ˘“Ú Ò¯ÙÂ Ï˘ ÌȯÂȈ ‰˘ÂÏ˘ ¯ÂÊÁ˘ Ʊπππ ˙˘Ï ˙ÂÓ‡Ï

www.NaiveLight.com 2012 130

Profile for Adi Lev

Naive Light Over Jerusalem  

1 St naive art festival in Jerusalem 2012

Naive Light Over Jerusalem  

1 St naive art festival in Jerusalem 2012

Profile for adilev
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