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galerie.roberto

Galerie Roberto

Galerie Roberto

Galerie Roberto

THE BEST PLACE FOR CONTEMPORARY ART IN THE SOUTH

Galerie Roberto is a venue for art exchange that showcases artworks of both Filipino and international artists. Through collective exhibitions and dynamic displays, it undertakes to promote art and aspires to become a repository for valuable and important artworks.


Galerie Roberto sets forth to promote contemporary art in showcasing the works of artists who are well-established and far renowned in their dedicated visual idiom. It acts also as a showcase for emerging artists who share the same vision and commitment in bringing forth ideas that will help them secure a strong hold in their own artistic vision.


The gallery is committed toward significant showings of Philippines and Asian Art and discerning fresh artistic ideas from around the world. The gallery believes in art that probes new frontiers, pays homage to individuality and emulates the diverse ideas and values of societies.


Locating itself in the center of Ayala Alabang, it intends to bring to the south, the energy and vibrancy of the art scene found in the center of the Metro.


Unit 4, Molito Lifestyle Extension Building, Madrigal Avenue, corner Commerce Ave, Ayala Alabang, Muntinlupa, 1770 Metro Manila

3D exhibitions

  • Galerie Roberto

    DROP OF LIFE

    "This all originated from a single drop. From this drop sprung forth colors that gave life. Each drop coalesces into our memories, our trajectories, our memories, and our experiences. The bitter, the impenetrable, the insurmountable, all in sight. Each drop is a symbol of a moment. Together, these paint a masterpiece of what it means to be alive. Drops of color, drops of voyages, drops of life." Galerie Roberto is pleased to announce abstract artist Binong Javier's 2nd solo show entitled "Drop of Life". Join us on March 20th as we unveil Javier's recent masterly works.

  • Galerie Roberto

    PAREIDOLIA

    pareidolia păr″ī-dō′lē-ə (n.): The perception of a recognizable image or meaningful pattern where none exists or is intended, as the perception of a face in the surface features of the moon. (Merriam-Webster, 2020) The portrait is a genre whose nature has metamorphosed through time. The earliest recorded portraits date as far back in history as ancient Egypt, and the function of this artistic tradition has metamorphosed over generations, movements, and eras. Before the advent of photography, portraits were proof of life; that this individual existed, and that this was their likeness. Portraits were used by historical figures as instruments of power, asserting dominance and moral virtues over those viewing. On the other hand, the portrait has also been used as a platform for subversion, critique, and counternarratives. This realized will to become a subject of art is an act of agency. The past century has seen the portrait integrate itself further into society in terms of technology. The photographic portrait has become proof of identity, and the proliferation of social media and self-portraiture has given the viewing public a heightened sense of what it means to become an image. The individual once preceded the portrait; but in the present, the portrait often precedes the individual. Such is the contemporary state of affairs that surrounds the literal depiction of a face. Beyond distinct visual characteristics, a portrait can illuminate a certain inner sanctum of the self that one many not even be privy to. Perhaps it is instinct to see faces where there once were none, and art is an avenue for this to come to fruition. Pareidolia, presented by Galerie Roberto, reckons with the portrait today: what it can be, and what it is capable of. -- DCB

    latest works

    • ALVIN PARAGUISON

      Pablo, 2021
      30 x 24 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
    • Marga Marciano

      Chronic I and II, 2021
      48 x 38 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Mixed Media on Canvas
    • Marcus Adoros

      UltraelectromagneticUntitled, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
    • Marcus Adoros

      Spring, 2021
      36 x 24 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
    • Isaac Sion

      Ohayu, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
    • AK Ocol

      14 Repetitions after Rembrandt, No. 1, 2, 5, 11, 2018
      30 x 24 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Graphite
    • Joyce Reyes

      Dis(construct), 2021
      52 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      acrylic on wood
    • Joyce Reyes

      Dis(construct), 2021
      52 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      acrylic on wood
    • Mark Copino

      Siren, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Acrylic, Crayon and Gold Lacquer on Canvas
    • Kenneth Santiago

      Untitled Portrait 1, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Acrylic on canvas
    • Kenneth Santiago

      Untitled Portrait 2, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Acrylic on canvas
    • Marloun Mago

      Peaceful Mind 1, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
    • Marloun Mago

      Peaceful Mind 2, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
    • RJ Balute

      In Color 2, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil, acrylic and graphite on canvas
    • RJ Balute

      In Color, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil, acrylic and graphite on canvas
    • Renato Balute

      Unfocused 2, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil, acrylic and graphite on canvas
    • Renato Balute

      Inner Beast, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil, acrylic and graphite on canvas
    • Renato Balute

      Smile like Monster, 2021
      48 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil, acrylic and graphite on canvas
    • Cezar Arro

      Mysteriously Who, 2020
      36 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
    • Cezar Arro

      Hologram of the Blue Period, 2020
      36 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
      Oil on canvas
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