Anthony Moman was born in London in 1966. After studying art and design at college, he worked in advertising, real estate and the financial markets.
Disciplined in both painting and sculpture, his style can vary but he almost always incorporates subtle but ironic, barbed social observations of contemporary society.
Francesco’s world is one of metal and mechanics, which in his hands comes to life with great narrative power. He creates small and large sculptures using scrap metal, ranging from the roof of a Fiat 500 to small tin cans, which he bend, weld and paint.
In his work Federico is chasing the dream of a drawn world, or at least a perfect correspondence between the imaginary and reality. For him, drawing assumes features of a primary and archaic activity, something that dwells outside time and art.
It is easy to fall in love with his figures and with that in to the dream and fantasy world where his paintings takes us. His characters are actors in the great drama and/or comedy of life, and their roles are never the same. He keeps the metaphors, the dreams, wishes and feelings very much alive.
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Jesper Molin (former PMAN Petersson)
Jesper Molin creates photographs with reflection, light and expression. He is constantly looking for that special expression that highlights the ideas in the picture. It can be an expression of a face, a pose, or even a still life. As long as the expression creates a feeling it creates art.
The hallmark of her art is a very vivid use of colors and in her paintings, apart from watercolors, Laura uses a wide range of other techniques and materials, such as acrylic, pastel, collage, pumice, mortar and chalk.
Although her works are abstract in nature they are rich in poetic and spiritual figurative values. Her paintings are fragments of dreams, pictorial diaries and travel notes transcribed on canvas.
Luigi Christopher Veggetti Kanku
Christopher’s paintings are intimate, conveying warmth that permeates and pervades both naked faces and busy city streets. With introspective intensity his search takes us to places, which transcends the formal to get to the essence of emotion.
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Michel Meyer’s special view of the world will become ours as we contemplate his work. First of all there is the “logarithmic mode” – with it we can go beyond the trashing of everyday imagery and information and glimpse the hidden, make the not-yet-seen visible, uncover the covered-up.
In his painting, Made seeks to unravel life’s complexities; the meeting point between the inner and outer world, the interaction between dark and light impulses, the relationship between man and nature. Nature is indeed the inspiration for his creations and he displays a strong symbiosis with mood and emotion.
Delenseigne's calls his works bi-dimensional, although the use of this term it is not entirely correct. In fact, he often modifies the structure of the canvas, creating swellings or trying to “dig” the canvas, making a constant effort to give shape to chiaroscuros.
In his works Giovanni uses a variety of materials, both traditional ones such as marble, granite and various stones, bronze and wood, and newer technology which offers resins and special metals and alloys containing of e.g. lead, aluminum, copper and bronze.
After graduating from Central St.Martins in 2008 Johan Andersson became the youngest ever person to be shortlisted for the BP Portrait Award and named as The Independent’s top 20 Artists 2008. His selected work was displayed at the National Portrait Gallery and in the same year he was also selected for the Jerwood Contemporary Painters prize.