I met Vittorio through his works featured on multiple platforms dedicated to NFTs. A shy artist who plays electric guitar, this aspect of him further inspired me to involve him in my project as I also love music and play bass.

His works combine the classical vision with the new digital world in a key, according to my reading and vision, typical of romantics in some cases. I chose, as a frame for the realization of the portrait, the Faculty of Letters and Philosophy of the Sapienza University in Rome, specifically the Museum of Classical Art. Here you can admire the plaster casts of Greek sculptures from the Archaic period to Hellenism.

In this context I wanted to combine, in a single shot, both the iconographic elements of the statues, often recurring within his works, and the electric guitar, an integral part of his person. In an almost Renaissance pose, Vittorio seeks contact with the plaster representations while I, with my camera, establish visual contact with the image of him and make him the protagonist.

Under the gaze of curious students, study benches and majestic plaster casts, I made the shooting. Vittorio was the first artist, known through NFT platforms, who posed for my photo shoots. Together Alessandro Bavari, he opened my long series of NFT artist portraits, a series that has grown over time and is constantly evolving.

Print Size: cm 66 x 47- inches 26 x 18,5


Sara Aliscioni



Sara has been dedicating herself to photography and photographic calligraphy since 2006. She matured the artistic matrix from her father, musician and composer, who led her to explore not only the world of theater, to which she dedicated herself for several years both as an interpreter as a stage photographer, but also of music, studying classical music theory and playing bass for several years, as well as cinema, influenced by the Centro Sperimentale di Cinematografia where her father worked as a sound engineer.

In addition to the various courses on photographic techniques and workshops dedicated to travel reportage, he attended the training promoted by the MoMA on photography as a means of individual artistic expression, as a technique for exploring and documenting the reality as well as a tool for communication and criticism of society and our culture. Subsequently, driven by an interest in history that draws on photojournalism as a primary source, she followed the course on the use of images, films and their historical interpretation in the 20th century with the University of London & Royal Holloway.

Among the activities followed, Sara has curated various photographic backstage works, the last of these at the Macro Museum in Rome. After having increased her knowledge, she has also matured her style thanks to the continuous and daily training of the artist Alessandro Bavari.

United by photography as an expression of art, as well as by their personal bond, together they created the book Kill the Covid! a rural horror photographic mockumentary set in Italy, faithful to their artistic, visionary and provocative style.


The photographic choice oriented towards Reportage and Street Photography, features strictly black and white calligraphy. Inspired by the language of the Hungarian director Béla Tarr, Sara Aliscioni offers images made of symbolism, drama and poetry in an objective but at the same time sentimental interpretation, describing the harsh reality that sees man at its center in familiar and everyday contexts. The common thread is always the search for beauty even when what surrounds the subject is decadent, dark and forgotten.



Extended Editorial


Sapienza University in Rome, Italy


Vittorio Bonapace




Sara Aliscioni








Extended Editorial

Can be used to display privately, or in commercial and non-commercial settings, or in groups with an unlimited number of participants. The license includes unlimited use and display in virtual or physical galleries, documentaries, and essays by the NFT holder. Provides no rights to create commercial merchandise, commercial distribution, or derivative works.

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