At school, I was fascinated by sciences, mathematics and philosophy as knowledge techniques. Studying law later at University, I became interested in comparative law. I felt that comparative methods replicate the movements of life and showed me new possibilities to perceive and understand the world, and construct what we maybe name ‘objectivity’. I started to compare everything, as in a mental game.
Artistically, works of Giambattista Della Porta and Charles Le Brun on comparative anatomy show physical and psychological similarities between man and animal.
Scientifically, comparative anatomy allows common principles between living systems and helps to understand species specificities, and by extension finding a key role for the organ.
From comparative law to comparative anatomy, from comparative perception of signals and comparative imaginary, comparative process is developed as a neuro-plastic key technique for moving thought.