Traducción de naive en Español:


ingenuo, adj.

Pronunciación /naɪˈiv/ /nʌɪˈiːv/ /nɑːˈiːv/

Ver definición en Español de ingenuo


  • 1

    (person/belief/view) ingenuo
    (person/belief/view) cándido
    (person/belief/view) inocentón coloquial
    (book/article) simplista
    don't be so naive! ¡no seas tan ingenuo!
    • His chronic lack of judgement and naive approach to the complexities of the society lead inevitably to tragedy.
    • He has been particularly criticized for lack of military experience and naive views of warfare.
    • They were naive with respect to the purpose of the experiment and none of them had participated in the previous experiment.
    • The authors are not naïve about the barriers to the process of experimentation and adoption.
    • I can't believe she's that naive and she's a nurse and she's an educated person.
    • I don't think that I was - I think I was more naive on that front than one would expect.
    • They were naive to believe they were immune from war's violence.
    • I'm not naive enough to think that the job of the press is to make the president look good or even to make the country look good.
    • Only a very naive observer would conclude that this is currently a party with the focus and energy to win another mandate, whoever its leader may be.
    • You always said that you were politically naive, that you were a non-political person.
    • I'm not naive enough to think everyone will think this one through like the engineer geek I am.
    • We are not naive about the many threats and dangers there are today to world peace and security, nor about the urgent need to do something about them.
    • When she does engage in critical analysis, the results are naive and limited.
    • Based on this rather naive childhood wish, I did a lot of research and finally got there.
    • I stand by my labeling of the answer as naïve, however.
    • An aware, as opposed to naive, romanticism never did anyone any harm.
    • Again, to be fair, in Bangalore he made a bold - some would say naive - attempt to redefine Britain's role in the world.
    • Investing in art is ideal for naive investors since it is risk-free.
    • He was naïve about this due to his inexperience.
    • This seems pretty naïve and naturally enough there's been no improvement.
  • 2

    (art/artist) (invariable adjective) naif
    • His style seems to represent a point halfway between naive art and Expressionism.
    • Like the sculpture, the images represent a very naive viewpoint in the art world.
    • The collection is striking in its combination of works from both the realms of art brut and naive art.
    • In such work his style was colourful and bizarre, sometimes with an almost naive quality of freshness.
    • When on the outside walls, they are of simple design in a more naive style.
    • He picks the naive approach and joyous colours and forms creating a montage of the flora, fauna and people of South Asia.
    • Admittedly, I did get the feeling that extended exposure to its naive style might weary me, but at first glance?
    • This campaign utilises unrelated fun visuals and a faux naive style, which makes it all the smarter.
    • Executed in the same flat, almost naïve style, the stylus emerges from the right hand side almost threateningly, bearing down on the record.
    • She presents characters, churches and landscapes in a naïve and nostalgic way, yet also flavoured with a bit of this kitsch.
    • Her designs which were both naive and decorative showed great purity of line.
    • A series of naïve pop images has been created using the phone's drawing application.
    • Such naïve art of the Vermicelli school is the very antithesis of this Art.
    • Not that all the art on display is naive; some of it is beautiful in its own right.
    • Linear simplicity, naive spontaneity, subtlety of tones and interesting techniques mark his abstracts.
    • Her paintings are exquisite, naïve and impressionistic, ghostly boats that drift across dripped canvases.