Self-taught multidisciplinary artist, Alberto Seveso’s skills encompass a spectrum from photography to illustration. Rather than sticking to a specific process, he adapts in the moment and finds inspiration in the act of creating itself. 

Where are you from originally/currently residing?

I was born in Italy and have lived most of my life there, but I’ve been fortunate to also live abroad in the United Kingdom, in Bristol. Now, I’m commuting between Italy and Thailand, where I plan to relocate in the future, specifically to Bangkok.


What time of day do you feel most creative?

In the early morning, until a few years ago, I used to prefer the night, but I’m getting older. Mornings are better now with a good cup of coffee.

What are some things you can’t work without?

Music and Coffee.


Can you tell us a bit about your background and how you got interested in art and photography?

I began to take an interest in the world of creativity in the late ’90s, using early graphic software on Amiga. From then on, it became a hobby and eventually turned into a profession. As for photography, I started to delve into it in the early 2000s.

Can you walk us through your creative process a bit when you’re working on a piece?

I don’t have a standard creative process; I prefer to adapt to the moment and find inspiration at the very act of creation.


How has your style evolved/changed over time?

It has evolved over time, reflecting my changing tastes and personal growth, as well as the technology available at the moment. Currently, for example, I’m delving into AI and exploring how to use this tool to its fullest potential.


How do you like to describe your work and your style?

The one thing I strive to keep consistent in my work over time is the attention and care I put into selecting colors, so I would describe it as vibrant and colorful.

What is the best advice you’ve ever received?

What we should all remind ourselves: ‘Be original.’


What is your favorite part about what you do for a living?

When I am satisfied with the final work, which is not always a given, it’s often very challenging to be completely content with one’s own work.