Fred Bugs (pseudonym of Federico Cabras) is an Italian artist deeply rooted in imagination and fantasy. He places great emphasis on the figurative art expressiveness of his abstract creations.
Italian abstract artists are painters who focus on creating surreal or dream-like scenes that often explore the interface between art and nature. They typically use a variety of mediums, including ink and paint, paper, pencils, and crayons. Many Italian Abstract Artists was born in the early 20th century when Italy underwent great change. This period saw major changes in political, social, and technological systems and how people viewed art. As a result, Italian Abstract Artists often focused on exploring new ways to represent reality through their artwork.
He has developed his drawing style through years of practice and study of great surrealism painters and pop artists from the early 1900s to today (from surrealist Joan Miró to street artist Keith Haring ).
The Artist often talks about his relationship with nature, created by him to represent an escape or haven from modern, industrialized, and increasingly lonely life. In his abstract works, he depicts them as waterfalls surrounded by greenery.
The Artist has always been critical of today's society, totally based on money and increasingly less empathetic and devoid of any message because of technology.
In citing certain topics regarding superficiality and the way people only follow anything trivial and lacking in meaning and education and today's disinterest in art and in his way of writing messages in his works, the Artist is inspired by Jean Michel Basquiat (SAMO) and his straightforward way of criticizing the still racist and offensive America of the 1980s.
The Artist, in many works, often refers to Italy when talking about a society lacking merit and equal opportunities, legally corrupt, and in favor of the rich and recommended people.
The motion of the Artist is always to be oneself: to express oneself, to speak, to leave something important for oneself and others.
The role of the Artist over the years has changed so much. Very few artists today take public exposure to express their thoughts. They are all bound to modern conformism, the father of superficiality.
The Artist wants to specify that the people who daubed several museums a few weeks ago have nothing to do with nature. They want to destroy art and history for media attention. The whole thing is very serious.