The Cynic

The Cynic

I want to share with you my personal journey towards minimalism and how it has impacted not only my lifestyle, but also my art. As the saying goes, “less is more”, and I couldn’t agree more.

Eight years ago, I started my journey towards reducing my possessions, information overload, and consumption. This habit has allowed me to appreciate and desire material things less, as the whole point of minimalism is to have only the essentials needed to live. Living this way not only has a visual impact, but it also affects our emotions and mental clarity. Having a clean and clutter-free environment brings peace, focus, concentration, and joy.

This mindset has also affected my painting style. I started reducing the number of colors I use, trying to extract the most from what little I have available.

 The result has been an exploration of a more genuine creative line that emphasizes expression as the main focus.

In my search for this essence of having creativity and satisfaction with the minimum, I stumbled upon a figure of great importance in history who was a minimalist long before the term existed. 

In my studies of human behavior, which are the foundation and starting point for my creations, I found Diogenes in philosophy. He was one of the greatest representatives of cynicism, preaching complete disregard for material possessions and pleasure.


Jean-Léon Gérôme (French, 1824-1904) (Artist) 1860 oil on canvas (18th and 19th Centuries ) The Walters Art Museum

In conclusion, the minimalistic lifestyle has had a tremendous impact on my life and my art. It has allowed me to appreciate and focus on what really matters, and it has given me the freedom to create more genuinely. 

I encourage you all to try out this way of living and see how it can benefit you too. Thanks for reading!



Part of my process – Bineural


Binaural beats, also known as bineural, is a sound therapy technique that utilizes the difference in frequency between two tones played in each ear simultaneously. This creates a third, imaginary tone called the binaural beat, which influences the brain’s state and can have a range of positive effects, including reducing stress, improving focus and concentration, and enhancing sleep quality. By mimicking the natural frequency differences between the brain’s hemispheres, bineural beats have the ability to synchronize and alter consciousness.

I use binaural as my “daily” medicine. Also to paint and try to motivate myself without music or anything. My goal is put outside what I create inside with less external “noise
“If we compare that some types of medications stimulate neurotransmitters for effects to occur, why not use frequencies to stimulate my internal sensors?”
Focus: Beta wave frequencies (14-30 Hz)
Relaxation: Alpha wave frequencies (8-13 Hz) are commonly associated with relaxation and stress reduction. Some sources also suggest that theta wave frequencies (4-7 Hz) can be useful for meditation and deep relaxation.
Sleep: Delta wave frequencies (0.5-3 Hz) are commonly associated with deep sleep and regeneration

Based on the text above, see why “I am not Basquiat”


I’m not Basquiat

I'm not Basquiat

In the world of art, there are many different styles and techniques to choose from. Two of the most popular and widely recognized forms of art are street art and contemporary art. Both have their own unique characteristics and appeal, and both have been heavily influenced by the work of the late artist Jean-Michel Basquiat.


Some people often come to me and say, “Your work looks like Basquiat’s.” Honestly, I don’t think so at first, because who am I compared to one of the greatest of all time? The comparison is so distant that I prefer not to comment on it until now. But here are some thoughts.

Street art, also known as graffiti, is a form of art that is typically created on the streets or in public spaces. It’s freedom, its feeling alive like breathing a good and fresh air from Mr universe.

Contemporary art, on the other hand, is a more traditional form of art that is often created in a studio setting. It is typically more experimental and avant-garde than traditional art, and can encompass a wide range of mediums and styles. Contemporary artists often use new technologies and techniques to create their work, and their pieces can be found in galleries and museums around the world.

Both street art and contemporary art have been heavily influenced by the work of Jean-Michel Basquiat. He was heavily influenced by street art and graffiti, and his work often featured bright colors, bold lines, and powerful imagery. He was considered one of the most important and influential artists of his generation, and his work continues to inspire artists around the world today.

In my personal approach to art, I find myself drawn to the energy and rebellion of street art, but also appreciate the experimentation and thought-provoking nature of contemporary art. And like Basquiat, I strive to combine the two in my work, creating pieces that are both bold and expressive, yet also thought-provoking and meaningful.

In conclusion, street art and contemporary art are two distinct forms of art that both have their own unique appeal. Both have been heavily influenced by the work of Jean-Michel Basquiat, and his legacy continues to inspire artists around the world today. As an artist, I find myself drawn to the energy and rebellion of street art, but also appreciate the experimentation and thought-provoking nature of contemporary art and strive to combine the two in my work.






I consider myself a contemporary artist, I am always open to improving and using all my creativity in different media and platforms.

Digital creation is something I’ve been doing for as long as I can remember using computers. In 2004 my video game was photoshop and I remember trying to create different things without any high-tech tablets or gadgets.

Revolue Studio - London UK - 2009

The world has changed a lot and in my opinion more when it comes to technology than we as human beings.

The nfts came only to validate and further expand the horizons of those who break artistic barriers through digital means

Have you ever imagined Picasso, Basquiat or DaVinci were alive? How epic would be their creations?

I created my ANTIPOP magazine in 2015. The purpose was to break barriers between my creations and comfort zone, also to expose different concepts than portraits on canvas or works on paper. I wanted to mix the physical with the digital through scanned and digitally manipulated paper drawings. After a few editions I started to invite artists to create with me and even they in other countries, we made digital file exchanges and each one made their intervention without any type of rule or creative blocks.


The tenth edition comes in collaboration with Soda Factory and some of my NFTs.

QR codes, manipulated images, glitch and a bit of nonsense is what you can expect.

Keep your eyes on my instagram or SUBSCRIBE to my mailing list to be the first to know.