Saturday, 17 June 2017 16:28

Website Updated!

It has been quite some time since I updated the website. I had been putting most images on facebook, but it was important to also refresh the website since I have been publishing many new works over the past months.

After completing my further studies, there was a gap in my motivation and creativity. Since the end of last year, I have however found a new energy and inspiration to push the boundaries. I have been working in many directions, starting with an evolution of the Soul Searching Series. It has been my favourite project for many years, and I am glad to have found the inspiration to give it a new lease of life.

 Some other projects were also updated with new images, including Portraits of Architecture and 7,000,000,000:1

I have added one of the exhibitions I most enjoyed working on, which was the Improvised Moves Exhibition (2015). I have included some images which were not in the exhibition itself.

Finally, I have added my latest project - the Dreamchaser Series. This is a project I have been working on for the past months. It has evolved and grown, and so have I through it. This is a project which is marking a new evolution in my work, and I look forward to see where it will take me.

Sunday, 15 January 2017 14:09

Artwork available for sale PIXELS


Some of my prints are now available for sale worldwide on Fine Art America and I will be adding more prints over time. The website will allow you to choose the print size, medium, framing, etc. The can be shipped anywhere.

To see and purchase the works, just follow this link.


Many works from other artists can be found by follwing these links:

Friday, 08 August 2014 10:39

Paper Published on Antae Journal

I have recently had the honour of publishing an academic paper on the Antae Journal. Below is the abstract and a link to the page on where you can find the paper.


Portraiture - Finding the Valid Fragment

The paper deals with the concepts of fragmentation and reconstruction in the field of portraiture. Taking a portrait as a large fragment of information, we look into ways in which it can be optimised and reduced such that it remains valid but becomes more efficient. The paper commences by exploring the concept of the fragment from various facets, including historically, especially from the modernist point of view, and goes forth to investigate various techniques from practices both adjunct and outside of the field of art in order to inform the portraiture process itself on how information can be collected, optimised and presented to the viewer.

Publication Date: Jun 2014

Publication Name: Antae Journal

Research Interests:
Creative Writing, Critical Theory, Visual Studies, Photographs, Portraits, Art History, Self and Identity, Art, Romanticism, Photography, Literature, Digital Photography, Contemporary Art, Modern Art, Visual perception, Art and Science, Photography Theory, Portraiture, History of Art, Modernism (Art History), Philosophy of Photography, Modernism, History of photography, Fine Art Photography, NLP, Visual Arts, Photography (Visual Studies), Fine Arts, Identity, Memory, Visual Art, Post-modernism, Fine Art, Criminal profiling, and Fragmentation


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Thursday, 31 January 2013 10:53

Purchase Prints

Photographs are available for sale directly as open edition pigment-on-paper prints, signed and dated. The images are printed on museum-quality fine art paper or dibond to order. To submit a request for quote, please contact us, submitting a link to the image or images required and including size, framing and shipping details.

Some prints are also available for sale through and and shown below. Note that prints ordered from these sites are not signed.


Wednesday, 30 May 2012 16:30


Sergio Muscat

Artist's Statement

I am constantly in search for that core element of being that ties everything together. The greatest curiosity I am afflicted by is about the self - who are we? where and how do we fit in with everything else? And after all, what is everything else?

Through my work, I have always tried to seek something that is beyond the physical. Some might call it the soul. Whatever it is, I have a belief that there is something ethereal that exists beyond the material, which is the source of emotion. I am not religious. Religion is something created by man to give a mass-explanation of the undefinable. Spirituality is a personal experience, and that is where my interest lies. Over the years, man has grown to trust his physical senses over anything else, since they provide a degree of certainty. For this reason, the physical appearance of images is often overpowering, particularly in photography, to the extent that it becomes very difficult to retain a pure emotional content in images, especially one that is not directly related to their identifiable contents. I am interested in investigating whether such emotional transfer can be retained from the original, first-hand experience, and passed on to the viewer via the medium of photography.

The era which most closely reflects these interests is the Modern period, particularly the expressionist and abstract expressionist movements. I see in this art the attempt to transfer pure emotion onto a physical medium, most commonly painting - the same aims I try to achieve through photography. My search for the beyond has also meant the need to shed many of the protections that are inevitably build over the years. What this has led to is a close relationship with my surroundings and a growing love for nature. This relationship has triggered a fascination with decay - I see it as a form of healing process from man’s often barbaric intervention on nature, and my work often focuses on extracting and materialising the beauty I see in this through observation and post production.

More recently, this love for nature has evolved towards the use of long exposures in order to capture movement, either mine or my subject’s, blurring or removing entirely physical characteristics from the image. By doing so, I introduce the element of time, expand the element of space and remove the element of detail. The viewer is therefore guided into seeing the images as a whole, rather than analysing them in detail as often happens with photographic images. The ultimate aim is to retain the sensation of a place or subject in general, rather than reproduce the appearance.

Our perception of reality is highly subjective. It is an individual experience shared by no-one else - an amalgamation of sensory perception and ever-changing emotional baggage. My work sits in between my reality and that of each other individual. Through the limitations of photography, I attempt to portray the way I perceive the world, and to an extent, condition others into steering towards it. Photography is the ideal medium to achieve this goal. It’s inevitable association with the real puts it into a unique position to be believed, even though at its most basic, an image is nothing more than an exercise in manipulation.




Sergio Muscat is an award winning artist working mostly within the photographic medium. His work is instinctive, sensitive and contemplative, focusing on a reality that is continuously changing through the evolution of nature and the intervention of mankind.

The “Portraits of Architecture” project was received with critical acclaim, and has earned him a Fellowship of the MIPP and SWPP. He has always stated that his “natural habitat” is on the street, observing the environment, society and the eternal battle between mankind and nature. This passion has hatched three ongoing projects – “7,000,000,000:1″ which tackles the increased individual isolation within a global society; “Recomposition”, a view of decay as the beautiful reclamation of nature’s territory; and most recently “Soul Searching”, an exploration of the self through abstract nature photography.

Sergio’s work has garnered various awards, including the “Press and PR photographer of the year award” from the SWPP in 2008 and multiple nominations in the International Masters Cup and the Black & White Spider Awards since 2009.

His work has been exhibited locally and overseas, and is found in private collections across Europe and the US.