On the other hand if there is no face, any viewer can project a different face to the subject and as a result faceless subjects can become more intimate. Is this one of your inspirations? I only became aware that what I did was designated as art when I showed my things in a public space, had some reviews and people started calling it Art. I remember myself as a toddler arguing with my dad… that I if was at the window and if I would hide super well I could see my front neighbour without been seen, and my dad replying – this was physically impossible, unless the neighbour was blind. If so, do you have any great advice for the young generation interested in art?
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This way we could really work the body composition during the shoot. Interview – Benjamin Laading.
I also compose my pictures as a choreographer, for example in the wallpaper series we used a model with a classical dance background swndas not just a model. Interview – Frances Segismundo. If so, do you have any great advice for the young generation interested in art?
Is this one of your inspirations? Series – Tieu Co. Photography, Sculpture, Collage, Drawing and Video… you have built a really impressive palette of skills during your evolution. As an adult person, like everyone else, I have my ups and downs and that is reflected directly on my work.
On the other hand if there is no face, any viewer can project a different face to the subject and as a result faceless subjects can become more intimate. To go back to your work, when I first saw it, it reminded me of old French movies. While you were growing as an artist, how was the line of your life?
Like Pablo Picasso or Helmut Newton, the majority of your subjects are women, why did you choose to focus on women? On one hand I was always found of the idea of seeing without being seen. It usually happens a few years after… I look back and I say… hmm here I was not challenging myself. Do you have a muse or a woman who inspires you?
You know, the ones usually framed in Paris, in which women are very elegant, strong and sensual but enigmatic at the same time. Noe Sendas is a multidisciplinary creative mind, working with photography, collage, video, sculpture I remember myself as a toddler arguing with my dad… that I if was at the window and if I would hide super well I could see my front neighbour without been seen, and my dad replying – this was physically impossible, unless the neighbour was blind.
What did you doubt about yourself or were you always confident? Could you explain your process of creation? July Filed under Interview. Interview – John Cody Clark. I would open my studio to students. Is there a particular reason why you erase faces?
Would you like to teach in the future? Series – Michael Bowie. How the body posture, especially the hands and neck, can be evocative of a certain mood. Both my parents were artists, in my childhood there were no border lines between playing, art, or studying.
If I would for example cut a pocket out my trousers to make a tent for my playmobil, this would not be a problem… the only thing …The next day I would go school, with one pocket missing from in my trousers. The person I live with. So I made one of those submarine devices, my first peeping tom device just to make my point. To make the viewers aware of their singularity, to evoke themselves. Could you give us a little glimpse of your background? Interview – Etienne Zajega. His very unique style creates a mystical aura in which one, the spectator, has the freedom to interpret.
I am a voyeur.