"Against the reign of individualism, I speak of being a community, a society, I speak of denouncing the passivity that from one side of the root, of humanity, we often have on the other end, the responsibility of remaining a single people. . "
Born into a family of engineers where the technical understanding of space was the norm, Gimeno kept her taste for abstraction and added a dose of play and creative freedom. Her works —both visual and sculptural— explore the expressive possibilities of form and line in relation to their context.
The author starts from an aesthetic utopia: that of stripping forms, emptying them of everything that is not themselves. For her, this conceptual framework does not mean setting limits, quite the contrary. The horizon of an infinite search, which Gimeno assumes as improbable, encourages her to centralize the process. Her research, then, seeks to see the lines and forms themselves speak, insisting on certain spatial configurations. For this reason, her chromatic range is mainly focused on the polarities of black and white, which allow more clarity in her own formal language. The canvases become surfaces on which to write texts, almost like in a calligraphic operation.