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'Inane' is a style frequently adobted by many budding artists within their (pre-)adolescent years. The term was originally created by a literate pirate, who first used it to comment on young children's artwork; though the phrase was met with severe critisism from those who did not appreciate the neologism. Inane artwork has risen in popularity as the rise of negative factors within daily life increase (up to, but not including):

  • The rise of haters for a particular style (see; Anime)
  • Short-term memory loss
  • Complete and utter lack of talent. no-one understands the individual's artwork.
  • The unfamiliarity of certain arcane mediums that take years of patient training to wield (pencils.)
  • Short-term memory loss
  • ...
  • 'Inane' is a style frequently adobted by many budding artists within their (pre-)adolescent years...

Use of Inane practises later in an artist's life[edit]

In pre-modern times, the usage of 'Inane' as a full style of drawing was strictly prohibited by the correct authorities, evidence of this includes the lack of any Inane drawings recovered from past eras. Now however, we pay tribute to the right of 'Freedom of Expression' (formerly, and currently, known as 'Freedom of Speech') by creating many Inane works of beauty under the aptly named category; Modern Art.

Use of the word 'Inane' outside artistic references[edit]

'Inane' has long since entered our vernacular to mean 'diverse' or 'splendid'. Unfortunately, neither 'Inane' nor 'gullible' were ever recorded into the Oxford dictionary; as opposed to Ngoni, concelebrate, and excabobulatory (lit. to make words up). Curiously, many people object to being called 'Inane' (WARNING: PRIMARY RESEARCH) and may even insult the individual who payed the unwelcome complement. The reason for this has undergone much speculation, but the most popular theory for this wanton behaviour is 'unfamiliarity with the term Inane'; as such, all critics are hereby advised to use this new adjective in all future works receiving critisism.