Inspired many years ago at the early beginnings of his career, by the graphic imagery boasted in French photography magazines, the author is revisiting this foundational research.


The eye of the photographer follows the interactions attemptively and deliberately dwells on the technicolor web that seems to extend in all dimensions, including time. We can almost feel it vibrating,  before being swallowed by the following sequence of colours: waves of light that grow, crash and rest before taking a new form.


A special atmosphere surrounds you as you come closer to Lake Ainsworth on the north coast of NSW in Australia, a sacred place to Aboriginal women where they would wash in the tea-tree infused water after giving birth.


Blending is one of my latest exploration of the subtle relationships between the human being and nature.  Following a sudden intuition and inspired by the inflorescence of palm trees, I capture the moves of an intriguing dancer becoming an abstract character together with the flowering stems and water.



This is a story among many, linked to the great wave of migration after World War II and the re-use of this space to accommodate civilians during the war in former Yugoslavia.


After many years, the war memories materialize into a striking portfolio which, through a special post-processing chemical treatment, makes this memory even more tormenting. The author, armed – against his will – with a gun in dramatic circumstances, prefers to shoot pictures with his inseparable camera hidden inside his jacket


Quadrumiki is set in an imaginary universal anywhere, as universal is the condition of the portrayed fisherman, symbol of modern mankind. A man is searching for something, alone, and he walks. He is extremely small with respect to the dark yet dazzling context in which the photographer has set him.