Water paintings are processual work which apper by an automatic operation. It is, therefore, a partial-controlled process, of addition, elimination and substitution. Liquid paint and water are searching its combinations of micro patters just as soil and water do at the macro scale around the planet. Patterns of water shape the environment by the »laws« of chemical reactions.


“Glaciem aqua”, 10×10 cm, acrylics and washing pouder, 2019


Miniatures of  water or diluted color is paving its way around the canvas. Therefore, this paintings are water pathways, shapes and textures, created on the micro scale. Each application is a new layer, new image, which leaves a trail and a stain. Liquid pigment  creats water landscapes, shapes and textures. Imaginate autogenic process of painting is spontaneous, partially intuitively managed process of creating stains.

It is necessary to be disciplined, nevertheless, a disciplined author must master the technique of automatism, so that water can  spill and curve as it does on a macro scales in order to create its landscapes; a sensational and evocative art. At the same time an  essence of a processual art lies precisely in the anthropological ties with its origin. Creation of an anti-form connects us back to earth, basic elements of nature, where any form disintegrates and merges into a new form. This leads to the occurrence of stains, which decompose or combines as all biological processes. Reminding us of the chemical reactions of each element. Beside acrylics, there is a washing pouder which helps to represent elimination and substitution.


“Lacrimae Montenegro”, 4×6 cm, acrylics, 2019



“Calcit bay”, 4×6 cm, acrylics and washing powder, 2019



“Lacrimae de Aqua, Ferrum, Terra”, 7×5 cm, acrylics, 2019




“Lacus”, 4×6 cm, acrylics and washing powder, 2019



“Lacrimae volcanus cinis”, 4×6 cm, acrylics, 2019



Micro-canvases of soil, water and ice are presented as maps or landscapes on a small, delicate space which evoke awarness of a fragility, uniqueness and  delicacy. While minatures mapped together on a large surface or wall,  they encounter  as a small mosaic of water and soil.