Kré Mbaye (ou Kré), né le 25 avril 1949 à Dakar et décédé dans cette ville le 21 octobre 2014 , est un peintre sénégalais. Il est issu de la deuxième génération de l'« École de Dakar ».↑ Toiles et pinceaux orphelins du «maître», Sud Quotidien, 22 octobre 2014↑ « Deuxième génération : l'abstraction lyrique », Trajectoires : art contemporain du Sénégal : collection Bassam Chaïtou, Musée de l'Ifan de Dakar, Kaani, 2007, p. 136 et suiv.

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  • Kré Mbaye (ou Kré), né le 25 avril 1949 à Dakar et décédé dans cette ville le 21 octobre 2014 , est un peintre sénégalais. Il est issu de la deuxième génération de l'« École de Dakar ».
  • Kre M’Baye, also known as Amadou (or Armedy) Kre M’Baye, is a Senegalese artist and art instructor. He was born Andy Keve in Dakar, Senegal on April 25, 1949. He was nicknamed “Kere” or “Kre” even as a primary school child because he used to draw constantly on the classroom blackboard with chalk (« craie » in french). Since 1969 he has been an associate of celebrated African artists such as Ibou Diouf, Mamadou Niang, Seidou Barry, Mor Faye (father of Ousmane Faye) and Art College professor Pierre Lods. In 1974 he played the head of a gang in the well-received movie Baks (Yamba) produced by Momar Thiam, but abandoned his acting career in favor of his career as an artist. His first exhibition in 1976 at the Dynamique Museum of Dakar was highly acclaimed, his painting “The Messenger” receiving particular praise by President Léopold Sédar Senghor. Some of his best-known works are his portraits of women inspired by the face of his mother Fari Fate (Mame Fari), “a woman griot of great renown; a fascinating storyteller of Senegalese history”. Very stylish, full of exuberance and cheerfulness, Fari Fate with her jewelries, her meticulous dresses, her elaborate hairstyles, inspired to the artist a painting style full of fineness. M'Baye has another style that tends to abstract paintings dominated by blue and orange colors.M'Baye is a disciple of Pierre Lods and was self-trained in the workshop of Peter Plastics Research Lods. In 1994 Gaston Madeira formed "Netty Guy" (The Three Baobabs), bringing together Kré M'Baye, Moussa N'Diaye Baydie M'Baye and Zulu, three painters representative of the School of Arts in Dakar, who in 1998 opened a gallery on the Senegalese island of N'gor and founded Workshops N'gor. He was a participant in Tenq, the first workshop on the Triangle model (led by El Hadji Sy and sponsored by CBAO, Maersk, SAEC and the British Council, Dakar) held in West Africa, which took place at the Lycée Cheikh Oumar Fontiyou in Saint-Louis, Senegal; the first event of Africa95, a year-long festival celebrating African arts in the UK and Africa, featuring 25 artists from 10 African countries and Great Britain.His brother Seni M’Baye is also a noted Senegalese artist.
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  • Kré Mbaye (ou Kré), né le 25 avril 1949 à Dakar et décédé dans cette ville le 21 octobre 2014 , est un peintre sénégalais. Il est issu de la deuxième génération de l'« École de Dakar ».↑ Toiles et pinceaux orphelins du «maître», Sud Quotidien, 22 octobre 2014↑ « Deuxième génération : l'abstraction lyrique », Trajectoires : art contemporain du Sénégal : collection Bassam Chaïtou, Musée de l'Ifan de Dakar, Kaani, 2007, p. 136 et suiv.
  • Kre M’Baye, also known as Amadou (or Armedy) Kre M’Baye, is a Senegalese artist and art instructor. He was born Andy Keve in Dakar, Senegal on April 25, 1949. He was nicknamed “Kere” or “Kre” even as a primary school child because he used to draw constantly on the classroom blackboard with chalk (« craie » in french).
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  • Kré Mbaye
  • Kre M'Baye
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