Leaves, branches, roots and plant elements mix with the monotypes and the works appear as if they were archaeological finds that, in Western logic, are shelved as species that have disappeared and/or are threatened by man himself, memories of another time.
The monotypes, a technique that suggests marks of shapes and figures of bodies that are soaked in various materials, are framed with wire; common material on fences and borders, in areas where we certify ownership. The wire is manufactured industrially in a rational way, in series, following a predetermined pattern, contrasting with the marks of natural elements whose composition is made in a natural and organic way.
Waste does not behave, it resignifies itself in a flow of shapes, colors and connections. In a way, this work provokes a questioning of our relationship with the world: our need for appropriation, our desire to dominate territories and the living beings that inhabit them, and our carelessness and disregard for their existence.
The saps are the blood of plants. And if we continue to destroy the forests, the desertification process will be globalized (today around 2/3 of the world) and really the marks of leaves, branches and roots will become fossils and the saps will dry up. Is this what we want?