The assumption according to which new life can be given to objects and materials meant for destruction and disappearance has become a major concern to many art creators. This object misappropriation use phenomenon through the ingenuousness of the artist has turned into a pretext of creating works of art. This object misappropriation acting out by the artist throws light on the porosity between the sensitive nature of the artist, his native cultural background and his social and physical environment. From that particular standpoint, this porosity underlines the renewal of aesthetic visions and sensitiveness, cognitive and thoughts procedures, as well as world appreciation. In other words, neither poverty nor wealth can hamper creativity or be an obstacle to creation, or even act as a brake upon artists activities. Should the object loose its practical and social use and functions for which it was designed or meant, it’s nonetheless a mental device to renew one’s eyes roaming over ordinary objects. Among other formal functioning features out of first hand use, aesthetic creation is one of them.This present PhD study took into account the period right after African countries independence proclamations, and Senegal has been the main focus. These independence proclamations aimed at building nations and developing judiciary and educational systems, and thus preserving the integrity of national territories. It’s within this political context, in the light of government cultural policy, and at the outburst of first African artist movements that we have tried to show how the art of objects reprocessing has been brought in the plastic language of visual art among contemporary Senegalese artists.