His works generally fall within two categories: photographic renditions of landscapes and outdoor scenes, on one hand; and the more intimate depictions of people in indoor settings, on the other. This duality corresponds to two themes he explores in his art. The first involves the personal, where he expresses his own moods, perceptions and aspirations. Though he rarely portrays himself as subject, he believes that images of other people in his paintings are ultimately about himself: how they appear reveals a lot about his own perceptions and attitudes towards them.
The other strand reflects on humanity and the larger society through landscapes, cityscapes, and other scenes that emphasize a broader setting. He chooses these subjects because they are powerful testaments to how man has altered the natural world: his landscapes are not romantic representations of nature but footnotes to the extent of human intervention. Even in his most natural or unspoiled scenery, one could always find a man-made feature amid a seemingly unexplored terrain: hints of electrical posts, narrow roads, or small structures, to name but a few. His indirect approach to his themes, however, is balanced by a hyperrealist style, which he considers as a way to come as close to reality or truth as possible.
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