“Sol Le Witt wrote in his ‘Sentences on Conceptual Art’ (1967): ‘Conceptual artists are mystics rather than rationalists.’
Art involves conceptual investment in objects and images, just like religion requires an investment of significance into its sacred images and the ritual use of objects”.
We can conceive photography as a composite of thousands of thoughts, extracted by our personal reactions. This expanse within us, into the far reaches of our psyche, is unknown to us until the very moment it emerges. Therefore, the fact that images hold power is a bedrock belief. Photography reverses us in time, and it is always against a time. Each photo will bring time to order and make the objects exist.
When I started photography in 2005, I didn’t have the visual connection between image and memories. I was coming into art as a child who explores the area around the comfort zone.
Regarding the association with memory, I learned about it during the years of professional experience.
Visual art, in general, gives us an opportunity to talk about ourselves; to express ourselves. We can explore how beautiful our souls are, and utilize our creative vocabularies. Each style of art provides a unique point of view of the world. But to learn the language of art means to discover the environment in which the art piece was born.
Contemporary artists are moving towards daily research because they’re trying to match the global color and design trends within the spaces they’re working. That’s what clients are requesting, and that’s what makes me feel happier every day.
As a decorator, I always look at the innovative products and ideas in interior design. I appreciate open-minded and unordinary solutions in art and decor. That is why I created my work “The Interlacing” to show at Art Basel week in Miami.
My photography was meant not only as a source of spiritual inspiration, or a simple reminder of sacred traditions. It was a study of the crucial historical period in Medieval Europe, with its gothic architecture.
My fine art photography primarily acts as generative art.
It shows the complexity of architectural and religious culture in 27-layers of art technique and 3D lenticular printing. For me, it is a mysticism of technological transformation, just like the transformation of spiritual meaning in any religious rituals.
Fine art photography
On Bezel LED lightbox
Montpellier Cathedral of Saint Peter, France.
National monument. Built-in 1364.
Presents Gothic style Architecture.
Size 32” – 48”
Custom work printed at
3Dependable Lenticular Printing Inc. dba ViCGI
1919 O’Toole Way
San Jose, CA 95131, USA
What is lenticular?
Lenticular printing is a technology in which lenticular lenses (a technology that is also used for 3D displays) are used to produce printed images with an illusion of depth, or the ability to change or move as the image is viewed from different angles.
Examples of lenticular printing include flip and animation effects such as winking eyes and modern advertising graphics that change their message depending on the viewing angle.
Lenticular printing is a multi-step process which consists of creating a lenticular image from at least two images and combining it with a lenticular lens. This process can be used to create various frames of animation (for a motion effect), offsetting the various layers at different increments (for a 3D effect), or simply to show a set of alternate images which may appear to transform into each other. Once the various images are collected, they have flattened into individual, different frame files, and then digitally combined into a single final file in a process called interlacing.