INNER DOOR, 2019
The installation entitled Inner Door, is presenting a dialogue with the elements of perceptions and creative thoughts.
Many times, my subconscious prefers to talk to me without words, since words are the domain of my conscious or logical mind.
I see the present environment and I open the door to my inner mind that, as in Alice in Wonderland, takes me into a dream world, into a world of the reality that I want to create.
And talking about what we want to create … I believe we are living a very particular moment; we are crossing a very particular threshold. I do believe we should not run away (anyway, there is no place to hide), we should not bury our heads in the sand anymore.
I feel that never before have we had such a huge opportunity to re-start in alignment with WHAT we really are, with WHO we truly are. Never before have we collectively had such a massive chance to honestly self-investigate ourselves, to re-define what we really want to do, how we want the world to be.
I do believe it is the right time to wide open our Inner Doors and see who we prefer to be, to re-create the reality we want to live in. We can change ourselves; we can change our vibration; we can start to see a different world.
I wish you all through the Inner Doors you are opening now to experience all the joy that this world can offer!
Installation: photo wallpaper (500 x 330 cm) and normal size wooden door with frames (80 x 205 x 25 cm).
The present minimalist series of photographs has been created with fragments of brutalist architecture buildings and places such as:
The Royal National Theatre (1976), on London's South Bank of the Thames, which is a Grade II listed building and one of the most notable examples of Brutalist design in the United Kingdom. Architect: Sir Denys Louis Lasdun
The Hayward Gallery (1968), an art gallery within the Southbank Centre in central London and part of an area of major arts venues on the South Bank of the River Thames. Architects: Hubert Bennett & Jack Whittle. The initial concept was designed, with the Queen Elizabeth Hall and Purcell Room, as an addition to the Southbank Centre arts complex by team leader Norman Engleback, assisted by John Attenborough, Ron Herron and Warren Chalk.
Chalgrove is a village and civil parish in South Oxfordshire about 10 miles southeast of Oxford. The parish includes the hamlet of Rofford and the former parish of Warpsgrove with which it merged in 1932
Cuxham is an English village in the civil parish of Cuxham with Easington in South Oxfordshire. It is about 5.5 miles north of Wallingford and about 6 miles south of Thame