A master of the one point perspective, Pablo Siquier constructs insanely in depth drawings, which have also been transformed into structures. Immersive could best describe the experience at looking at one of his pieces. Mostly the pieces are slightly two dimensional on a wall, but visually completely three dimensional, hard lines that trick the brain. Although one planar, Siquier's lines are built on top of one another to create an impossible environment. However, Siquier has moved on from utilizing his normal rulers, protractors, and compasses to a program called formZ, which allows him to expand upon his already complex designs. His illusionistic abstractions recede deeply into the piece and create interlocking grids, some that are more transparent while others, not so much. The structures/installations he creates alongside his drawings allow the viewer to get lost in the space, building more of a room than an illusionistic space.
Siquier's use of the program allows him to evolve his own work, constructing deeper intersections and greater illusions. Inspired by the complex grids of large cities, such as San Paolo, his home, Siquier visualizes the busy city streets as well as the cars and the consistent paths people take. His great obsession with geometric forms defines his work, and technology has excelled his already astounding visual tricks.