OFFICIAL ART SHOP
Luis Royo and Romulo Royo have workes their artistic facet in different formats and techniques but also oscillating points of view and sources of inspiration. One of the deepest has been eastern aesthetic and culture.
Possibly the works that got more recognition on this line were Dead Moon and Malefic Time, where we can see as characters and emplacements resemble a nearly apocalyptic vision of Asia, blending subtlety and delicacy in sacredness with drama and force in war.
However, this path of references has meant a long route in the studio through pieces as the covers Luis Royo did for the disc Babylon or the novel Yamato II. We have also seen collaborations with DC Comics and Yamato USA, to recreate the character Katana, and some works in solitary, as the ones collected in the exhibition Box of Dreams with erotic touches.
With Romulo Royo we have had an approachment to this esence through series as Flowers and Thorns, where he renews some traditional concepts, Wonderful Toys, where he takes childish icons to get them to adults space, or Goddesses of Nibiru, where he gives physical shape to mythological and divine notions.
This show means a compilation of original works impregnated by the Asian mainland through all these years of art in the career of both of the authors. Allow Laberinto Gris to join you in this travel through time and space.
With summer ringing at our door here at Laberinto Gris we want to extend our graphic work collection by picking some of the most significant works of our artists.
From Luis Royo we have chosen one of his most classic female figures of the Subversive Beauty series, where he is able to show all of her strength through her look and an ambience that meets the apocalyptic and heavenly concepts.
From Romulo Royo we have selected a piece of his pictorial series Flowers and Thorns, where he uses light to introduce the human figure in an irreal atmosphere and colour to give her the exotism and timelessness so present in his last creations.
And for last, a piece related to Dead Moon, where both of the authors worked together allowing us to see their brushworks in a romantic mixture of light, shadows and volume and a technique halfway both figurative art and abstraction striking the image with pigments and stains.
We hope that with these new graphic works you can complete your own collections of both of the artists in as much plastic records as they have.
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