nardo Bitti, Pastor Berrios, and Leonardo Flores as among his influences. His next phase started when he began experimenting with the power of the “force and language of color.” As he continued, he began to fall under the spell of Pieter Brueghel, Geronimus Bosch, Leonora Carrington, Salvador Dali, Frida Kahlo and Arturo Borda as he began his most current career “shift.” Throughout all of these artistic shifts, he has maintained a rather steady regime which has helped keep him focused and allows the creativity to consistently flow. His process begins everyday at 9 as he prepares his materials and finds the appropriate music. The right music is key because it provides inspiration and motivation. With everything in place and the mood set he can unleash his creativity. He begins with drawings and then transfers those ideas to the canvas. Unlike his set starting time, he has no definitive “Stop” point, rather he just continues until he tires for the day. It is in this respect that every day is different. This is not to
“I think it’s a most wonderful profession but it’s so difficult…”
on the surreal art with artist with incredible work.” He’s happy to join up with a
say that each day he proceeds in a robotic manner with his work but instead that
tion. “They are,” he explained “focused in
Marcelo joined the World Art Founda-
select group of artists from around the
he has worked to create a structure into
tion (WAF) because he was impressed
world and to have a chance to share his
which his creativity can flow.
with the professionalism of the organiza-
work and ideas with them.
Showcasing World Art Foundation members