Found during her first solo exhibition on the Amélie Maison d’Art gallery in Paris, Vesna Vrdolijak transmits together with her inventive collages a poetic melancholy where design, architecture, style, and nature create a shifting symbiosis. Mixing each black and white and colour pictures, as in her collection Louis XVI, the distinction that's based mostly within the inventive photographs of the artist does not depart us indifferent and immerses the viewer in existential questioning.
To conceive her creations, Vesna lets herself be guided by her intuition, as if magnetized by the pictures she reveals in previous magazines or postcards from the 1960s. “The frame of mind through which I find myself using the weather is the important thing to the final composition,” she adds.
Drawing much of her inspiration from Dadaism – an early 20th-century inventive and mental motion denouncing aesthetic and political ideologies – or the abstract painter Piet Mondrian, Vesna’s work is a mixture of influences combined with an intense want to tell a number of stories: “I hope to convey a way of authenticity via the appreciation of the paper I exploit, which all the time carries a previous.