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The art of Moser contributes a compelling look at the reality behind the pretense and glitter of contemporary life. These large paintings, oil on canvas, seep with spirituality, not that of organized religion, but rather the spirituality of the human heart longing to be free.

Moser has created a world as much as a series of paintings, an underground world of faith and power and torment, yet bursting with the energy of resurrection.

 




While each painting is dramatically different, they share a view of time and timelessness, of depletion and renewal, despair and hope, that mirror and illustrate the complexity of the human soul.

“Fall from Grace” is a modified triptych, with script lettering on either side dealing with the emotional power of land and the urgency of faith, while the dominant central human figure suggests the prevalence of the pain we bring to ourselves and others.

 





The colors employed throughout are browns and blacks, with accents of orange, red and blue - and blood to Moser can be salmon-colored as well.

The composition of each painting speaks of serenity and grace, even though torment may be depicted, and there is a formality that echoes the objectivity and enduring nature of an ancient bas-relief found on a Roman tomb.


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