Have you explored our new website portfolio?
MPC Studio unveiled its new branding and website last month!
Now is your opportunity to dive into the artwork, accomplishments, and ongoing projects of visual artist Mário Pires Cordeiro. Our new website masterfully tells his story and features his art in ways that feel authentic to the artist’s journey.
Interested in viewing artworks old and new? Click on the ‘Gallery’ option on our menu. You can even get a closer look at the intentions behind different artworks by clicking on the ones that excite you.
Looking for a more complete picture of the artist himself? Simply select ‘About the Artist’ for a complete biography and CV.
Curious about what publications have featured Pires Cordeiro? Move your mouse over to the ‘Press’ option on our menu.
We’re profoundly delighted to offer a more thorough and complete look at the art and process of Mário Pires Cordeiro. To learn more, visit our website.
Featured this week is the artwork SF No. 38, American Alps, Part 1. This six-part series works with found photographs by photographer Peter Fordham of a town in the Swiss Alps, overlaying the buildings with colors sourced from various publications on American identity in architecture. It comments on the American imperialism within a western lens. This particular piece is one of four images taken from the same point as the photographer moved the camera in different directions. The overlaying of the American colorization inverts the photographer's attempt at familiarizing the viewer with the space, cultivating a sense of the alien and unfamiliar.
A Look Back
This sculpture is a blown-up detail of the surface of Mars represented in a light installation. The divisions in the piece suggest the triangulation of mapping planetary surfaces. The triangles indicate a piece of human engineering transported to this Martian landscape, offering an opportunity for human space travel. This piece was shown in The Presence-A Double Installation by Mário Cordeiro at Margaret Harvey Gallery, St. Albans as a solo exhibition first prize award from the University of Hertfordshire, UK. It was then shown in the group exhibitions Terminal and E=mc2 at the Museu Nacional de Ciencia e Tecnologia in Portugal.