The vastness of nature is one of the themes I am most fascinated by.

It is a combination of motion and stillness in an illusory space, enabling observers to learn from another state of being.

Our every-day world is full of objects and puzzles in no obvious order, and all those different standards, directions, and challenges both confuse and exhaust people. Art can be mirror and instrument at the same time: it reflects the real world with its social problems, but it also offers an imaginary world, which people can choose to escape to.

The human being is a vulnerable and transitory creature, but it is also a spiritual being. Apart from its material form of existence, it also has the opportunity to retreat to an empty space, where it can be in perpetual interchange with nature. Thus, art makes possible the human transcendence of nature. In my view, landscape painting is where the transition from nature to the human mind takes place. It could be called the pass of transcendence.

To me, it has never been important whether a painting is classic or modern, eastern or western. I rather pay attention to what is common in those different cultures, and this is primarily the human creature and its states of existence.