Always aiming to translate rhythm and movement through lines and textures, these murals mix porcelain with other materials.
In an attempt to explore different languages that convey experiences and the spaces in which they take shape, these murals offer a possible relationship between the content of written texts and porcelain forms that could translate meaning and intention. Often inspired from existing ancient and modern writings, murals have different formats.
These wall pieces carry a language physically calling out the viewer and inviting for interaction. This visual language is marked by two rythms: the linear rythm of writing, punctuated by spaces, and the rythm of the curves and shapes of each element. The intention of the writing gesture and its relevance as a sign are delivered by the combination of both rythms and their link to the support, wood or metal.
Each piece is highly personal and consists of signature elements such as lines, curves, organic shapes and textures all which translate into impressions.
The inspiration for this wall piece came from a passage of an ancient version of Dante’s Divine Comedy with a commentary included in the heart of the page. This weaving of two texts, of different languages and intentions, conveys the possible connection of a content with another, and witnesses the different levels and depth of a message.
Drawing its inspiration from a personal handwritten letter, this mural carries a language that goes beyond visual perception and which elements try to physically reach the reader.
Its language is marked by two simultaneous rhythms: one is linear, punctuated with spaces and allowing the content to physically take place, and the other is through the curves that give each sign its meaning.