Review by Silvio Coccia

PATRIZIO MOSCARDELLI

ARCHEO – Essential ARCHITECTURE

Art is the study of the forms, their evolvement, sequences and  the future evolution of the forms themselves. But what fascinates the artist most, beyond the current and historical synthesis, is the primitive exploration of the form from which everything is attained and continues to be realized.

It is the subject matter that has characterized modern art and still influences contemporary art today especially for sculptors and graphics; artists, on the other hand, have the task to convert the forms into true dynamic, expressive colors.
But if that is true as far as art is concerned, the quandary in question, which cannot fail to interest, of that we are sure, is architecture, which goes in and out at will in the art world, developing into either a project, or a building, or simply the structural evolution of the form itself finalized to the existence of both the individual and to groups of people.
Following the subject-matter in question, the artist had the insight of the effect of the form before hand. He used the pre-historical signs  imprinted by anonymous hands to achieve the representation of the real world and contingent of that time, not even free from emotional interpretations and influences both individual and collective.

The model that specifically influenced those primitive artists is certainly the world of natural forms, both physical and biological.

The artist considers the biological or “model” structure as a starting point and necessary link for the development of human society, both from the town-settlement planning and in the construction point of view for an ideal world, both physical and spiritual .

 The reference model which this artist took into consideration was that of a tree, which symbolizes in the environment, the certainty of life, according to the assumption that where lies a tree there is also water as well as having the convenience of being a shelter and  protection.

Silvio Coccia, Art critic

Morciano Art exhibition

September 2001