Entitled “Where we used to scream”, the mural examines the life of the salmon fish that swim against the stream but are surrounded by the dangers of being eaten by grizzly bears and birds. The artist wanted highlight the primordial struggle between life and death that dwells in the origin of nature.
This work is inspired by the salmon as a symbol, the animal represented in the shield of Wittenberg city where this work has been painted.
About The Artist
As a child, Antonio Segura Donat (Dulk) helped his father to feed the birds they raised at their home. He loved watching the fledglings and seeing them grow, as well as the fish, dogs, and horses that lived on the property. When he wasn’t out and about, he copied illustrations of exotic animals that he found in his parents’ collection of old encyclopedias. And he took his sketchbook with him everywhere from then on. At the age of eighteen, a close friend persuaded him to tackle the walls of the city and suggested he take the pseudonym of Dulk. He then started a diploma in economics, but dropped out in the first year to study illustration then graphic design at the University of Valencia. Today, Dulk is an all- purpose artist. Between urban art, drawing, painting, sculpture or advertisement, each medium is a challenge that he takes up with pleasure and determination. He participated in a lot of group shows around the world in cities like Vancouver, Miami, New York, Brussels, Paris or Chicago. His world is a surrealistic landscape full of imaginary details, rising up in factions against humans. Maybe they are wanting to warn us of Earth’s bleak future following an environmental catastrophe.
Wbmotion is a non-profit association dedicated to the production and promotion of artistic expression. The association is devoted on focusing on audience participation through creative expression and personal experience.
Since its inception in 2007, Wbmotion brought hundreds of artists and cultural personalities to participate in their yearly festival. Wbmotion is a turning point in Wittenberg’s and Saxony-Anhalt culture.