Alex Vorti, born 1991 in Majdanpek, Serbia, graduated in sculpture from the University of Applied Sciences in Belgrade. In addition to his artistic work, he teaches art and the English language. Experts on visual arts have commended him in the same breath with outstanding pioneers of Tachism such as Arnulf Rainer and Hans Staudacher. There are good reasons to compare world-famous artists of that genre with Alex Vorti who brought a breath of fresh air into the world of abstract painting and great . . .
Born in 1983 in Kragujevac, Serbia, the artist lives and works in Paris.While studying applied arts and mural painting at the University of Belgrade, she dealt with the theme of subordination and the adaptation of people to the prescribed social constraints in her performances under the title "Sleepers". She portrays people as puppets crammed into a tight corset of traditions, rules and constraints, performing their duties at the expense of their talents and potential. Congealed, uniformed and s . . .
Born in Caltanissetta, Italy in 1966, he grew up in Germany. He was influenced by life in Karlsruhe, the study and the New Leipzig School in Leipzig, teaching activities and projects in Upper Lusatia and the nature and culture of Sicily. As a freelance artist, he has been represented on the art market since the 90s and has completed numerous exhibitions in Germany, Switzerland, Great Britain, Austria, Hungary, Poland and Korea. Sandro Porcu received various art prizes in Switzerland (Christoph M . . .
Swiss photographer.Born 1954.A block board is plastered with multiple layers of gypsum, silvered or gilded with Gesso Artistico and made visible through a spray pressure process. It is the realization of daguerreotype on today’s modern media. The resulting effect on the pictures is a diversified modulation and plasticity, which enacts with natural light incidence.Marco Pellanda’ top-notch photographic art is unique in more ways than one. After years of research he has developed, perfec . . .
The great masters of the present are expected to reach the perfection of their predecessors and add something more. Sergei Aparin succeeds in this. Every painting is a world of its own. The real mixes with the mystic. An invitation to immerse, linger and reflect, which one gladly accepts. One could write a long art-historical/philosophical essay about each work. In the context of a catalogue preface, the scope is limited to a few morsels and the viewer is invited to "Crave for more".Many of his . . .