Practicing skills from a number of visual disciplines, with meticulous and painstaking focus, Myoshka works across an ever-more experimental range of media. Optical art and ancient symbolism are merged, through modern manufacturing processes and techniques.

Slide Born in 1978 to an English father and Singaporean mother, the mix of Eastern and Western cultures has a significant influence on his life and work.

Driven by balance and contrast, the artist re-appropriates symbols and sacred geometric shapes from religious contexts such Buddhism, Hinduism and Islam. For each element of Myoshka’s work, one finds its opposite closely integrated: he explores the interaction between negative and positive, the dialogue between light and dark and the tension between disruption and harmony. In every piece, Myoshka iteratively coerces the geometry of a particular motif: repeating, distorting, interlocking, until it blurs the transition from positive to negative. Even with careful analysis of the artist’s method, the patterns remain mesmerising, yielding a fresh experience with every encounter.

Practicing skills from a number of visual disciplines, with meticulous and painstaking focus, Myoshka works across an ever-more experimental range of media. Optical art and ancient symbolism are merged, through modern manufacturing processes and techniques.

Driven by balance and contrast, the artist re-appropriates symbols and sacred geometric shapes from religious contexts such Buddhism, Hinduism and Islam. For each element of Myoshka’s work, one finds its opposite closely integrated: he explores the interaction between negative and positive, the dialogue between light and dark and the tension between disruption and harmony. In every piece, Myoshka iteratively coerces the geometry of a particular motif: repeating, distorting, interlocking, until it blurs the transition from positive to negative. Even with careful analysis of the artist’s method, the patterns remain mesmerising, yielding a fresh experience with every encounter.

Slide “To truly live and die for art,
one must be reborn a
thousand times.”
- The War of Art Photography: P-Mod