Moro, Luís

The work of Luis Moro (Segovia, 1969), strongly rooted in the Hispanic culture, has a wide international projection. In his thirty-four years has more than thirty individual exhibitions, of which approximately half have been conducted outside the boundaries of our country.

In fact, during the last year, his work has received the recognition of public bodies, as instructed by the realization of the medals for the world athletics championship sub-21 (2004) held in Grosetto (Italy) and your choice of one of their tables by the Foundation Don Juan de Borbon of Segovia as wedding gift to the prince of the Asturias.Other artistic proposals worthy of mention are the posters for the Jazz festivals of Umbria in Italy or the inaugural exhibition of the House of Spain in Rome.


In his work appear as diverse as arts painting, sculpture and engraving. Dominates all of them, having won awards as important as the National sculpture, at the festival of youth arts in 1986. His artistic production shows us from the traditional techniques, until more modern elements and current as the digital print on silk, which has been submitted by the Rodrigo´s Juarranz Gallery in the last two editions of STAMPA international art fair of the engraving and the multiple labor.

Animals and men launched into an painting fully aware of their own expressive possibilities, interweave in a maelstrom of forms always tense, almost obsessive, through various technical procedures, where everything is invaded by the lust for discover the limits of the language with which speaks to the world. A impetus of life animist moved to Luis Moro in the paint, interior in a merger between animals and man, between objects and natural elements.The narrative thus, committed in the linearity, fragmented, disorganized, subordinate to the attention toward that glare of vitality that at any cost is necessary to recreate.

Zoomorphic elements are mixed with other geometric in a scenographic space. That is, among other things, the knowledge of nature that which prevails in his work, and this knowledge is essential for the artist

“I am a witness of nature so I have the obligation to preserve it for the future”


This ideology finds its culmination in the reissue of Dioscorides, translated by Andrés Laguna in the sixteenth century, which Luis Moro has wanted to illustrate in commemoration of the fifth centenary of the birth of the doctor Segovia.


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