What is your creative process?
I work in series, often at the same time and in different studios and locations. Somewhat I hybridize all of these, juxtaposing, destroying, covering, erasing. The hand makes and moves in layers through shapes, colours and light: present and pulsating.
Would you call your process intimate?
It is indeed, the work becomes a sort of evolving language, transforming itself and providing hints on how to materialise the internal dialogue. This is how I create an object of sensation, in the attempt to coordinate what I know and the not-yet-known.
What does ceramics mean to you?
Essentially, working in ceramic allows me to be absorbed with my body and mind in the process of making. The clay is modelled by the instincts at the back of my mind: envisioning an object that is fluid, electrical, absurd, theatrical and existential, with wild beauty.
Is there a piece of advice you would like to share?
My profession always keeps me alert, I work, I make. I never stop researching, experimenting and learning. This is the advice I would give: it’s about learning all the time, as soon as one piece is finished, start with another, trust what you don’t know.