As often happens with creative people, insights come spontaneously and unexpectedly - an insignificant detail gives an idea that turns into a realized creation. As a result, true masterpieces are born. Today we will talk about the amazing mosaics of an Italian engineer by profession and an artist by a state of mind - Reckardi Brunowho took the basics of ancient techniques and spiced them up with innovative technologies to create stunning digital versions of mosaic art.
Of course, in the age of the latest technologies, when progress in all industries has made great strides forward, the fine arts also did not stand aside. More and more, artists are turning to innovative digital technologies. An example of this is the work of the Italian Cerboni, who has been creating his mosaics with the help of a computer for several years. Now he is called the artist of the third millennium, and deservedly so.
Recardi Bruno Cerboni is an Italian mosaic artist. Born in Castel del Piano, Italy. He received his engineering degree from the University of Rome "La Sapienza". He began his career as a manager in large IT companies. Later, having a master's degree in engineering, he worked for many years as vice president of innovation and information technology. For his development success he was awarded the Italian National Innovation Prize and the Red Herring 100 Europe.
Having achieved certain heights in engineering, Bruno, being a creative person, decided to test his strength in creativity. In recent years, he has completely devoted himself to artistic research and the creation of digital paintings, where, with the help of modern innovations and artificial intelligence, ancient techniques such as mosaics and stained glass come to life, the textures of wood, marble, glass, bronze are recreated …
Now Bruno Cerboni, in his New Brushes laboratory, devotes all his time to experimenting with a new form of artistic expression and new digital tools. After all, using such "brushes", he was able to express himself and prove himself as a master of mosaics, which in its essence and techniques very much resembles the old technique "trenkadis".
With a passion for history, literature, art and architecture from childhood, the Italian pioneering artist Bruno Cerboni decided to turn to this technique and for many years has been creating digital artworks based on the wide range of materials listed above.
Using the technologies of the third millennium, the artist works with very high resolution files, allowing him to print truly gigantic paintings. And thanks to the latest printing techniques that can work on any material, including porcelain stoneware or glass, Bruno hopes that this art form can be brought to the world of architecture, using it to create stained glass windows, panels, frescoes …
Driven by a passion for the latest technology, architecture and art, Bruno Cerbony conducted continuous research, deepening the topics of artificial intelligence, neural networks and many other topics, investing in the creation of new digital brushes and exclusive processes, which he called Smapt-art.
These "brushes" he began to use to create digital artwork on canvas, silk, aluminum, plexiglass and materials particularly suited to the world of architecture, such as porcelain stoneware, backlit panels and glass resistant to sunlight.
As plots, the innovative artist prefers typical scenes of local customs and traditions of the peoples of the world, portraits made in different styles, - says the innovative artist.
Cherbony regularly posts his work on his Facebook page and website, which has earned him the appreciation of millions of subscribers. He also exhibits his works at prestigious exhibitions in Italy and abroad. For example, he was exhibited at an exhibition at the 58th Venice Biennale, he had a personal exhibition in M.A.D. Mantua, as well as exhibitions in India, Miami and Barcelona. This earned him official membership in the Mondial Art Academia and worldwide recognition as a mosaic artist.
Mosaic has long attracted many creative people, including inventors from around the world. Read our publication about this: Hundreds of square meters of mosaics and Mikhail Lomonosov's Theory of Colors of the “Universal Man”.