Imbued with this double Franco-Brazilian culture for twenty years already, Suely Blot's painting is multicultural and carries diversity within it. It is from this richness and this particularity that she draws her inspiration and her creativity. To create, she is inspired by several great artists, all of them coming from different artistic currents. It is obvious that the works of Picasso, Miro, Basquiat, Richter or even Wou-ki have played a primordial role in her relationship to art and more widely in her relationship to the world. Abstraction and expressionism are certainly those that have always made him vibrate and transcend him. Undeniably, his painting is tinged with these influences.
In general, his paintings are highly colored. She always starts with the colors. They are the first elements she puts on the canvas and follow the seasons. She uses the aesthetic characteristics of each of them to reveal an imaginary and very personal world. In spring, for example, she uses mainly pastel colors. In summer, on the contrary, warm colors like yellow, red or orange are more present.
"I like to discover and understand the mixture of pigments between them. How a color, once mixed with another, can give a whole palette of possibilities? It is as well by working the shimmering and lively colors as cold and soft, that I manage to create a whole nuancier which is clean me. Each painting is an invitation for the viewer. I let him enter my universe full of energy, light, doubts, confidence, calm or harmony." Suely Blot
Then comes the time of materials and textures. It is an incredible phase in which she goes off the beaten track. Without ever wanting to lock herself into a single style, she is constantly looking for new forms of expression. That passes by the control of mixed techniques. Her art is a subtle mix between painting and writing. She uses acrylic for its compactness and relief. Pencils, knives or even pieces of wood help her to bring out the details. They create the whole "scratches", as she calls them, which are nothing else than effects of movements, writings. As for the pastels, they force her to measure her gesture. To be precise and delicate. They come last. They are her final touch.