Incorporating the Japanese term 'mono' (物), which encompasses both 'object' and 'thing', these images try to transcend the digital and evoke tangibility, inviting viewers to bridge the gap between the virtual and the palpable.
A set of free-form CG sculptures evoking a modernist style.
Slime Mold
My general approach was inspired by the fascinating look of slime mold, so I aimed to create something similar. Ultimately, I drew from bonsai and Japanese flower arrangement, finding charm in their simplicity. This blend of aesthetics made the results appear both more real and more alien at the same time.
I envisioned delicate sea anemone-like things as kitschy sun-bleached floral arrangements encased within Victorian parlour domes. Or they could perhaps be faded prints and photographs from the same era, that years later now have that unique musty scent of aged paper. 
Rather than striving for authenticity, I enjoyed molding form and color into these vessel-esque creations, evoking the essence of Japanese teacups while embracing a sense of playfulness like being in front of a digital potter's wheel.
Splendor Solis
From the whimsy within the 16th-century alchemical text, Splendor Solis, I'm captivated by the theatrical dragons, peacocks, and fantastical creations emerging from bizarre concoctions. Inspired, I embarked on my own journey of alchemy, attempting to conjure a touch of wonder and magic in my own jars. ​​​​​​​​​​​​​​
The Cephalods
This technique has been my go-to for 3D sketching, revealing organic forms in a satisfyingly natural manner. Embracing the chameleonic nature of cephalopods, I aimed to capture their tentacle-like nature and craft abstract, otherworldly octopus-inspired creatures.
The Dancing Chicken
In Stroszek, Werner Herzog used the image of dancing chicken as a sarcastic symbol of modern life's hollowness. Contrarily, I aimed to dignify the humble chicken, capturing its vitality and spirit with an elegant touch. Drawing inspiration from a college encounter with a rooster and charcoal, I settled on these black and white images.
The Cut-outs
Matisse's own cut-outs encourage a spontaneous burst of creativity, urging one to embrace artistry without restraint. In a similar vein, I consider my these pieces akin to digital versions of color paper and scissors, evoking the same kind of liberating and uninhibited playfulness.
The Cicada
In Japan, the sound of cicadas epitomize summer. Their distinctive chorus echoes through the season.  Emerging briefly, their surreal existence inspired this tribute to the fallen cicada, and their fleeting, extraordinary life.​​​​​​​
Within these images, I envision primal bursts—atoms, cells, planets, or galaxies—captured in their embryonic essence. It's as though an inconceivably potent microscope unveils their nascent beauty, unveiling a world of creation.

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