Dios Mio!

Raw, passionate, direct, honest without a bit of compromise to be softer to please the viewer, without turning away from any
detail of the life that is genuinely enjoyed and fully lived through the way it is, however unconventional it might seem.

Click here to order Dios Mio!

Get the vibe of the book ‘Dios Mio!’ by Brian Sergio
from this video, with music by Malek Lopez aka Mumuy.

"Dios Mio!" by Filipino photographer Brian Sergio.
2021. Soft cover, Japanese binding with burgundy thread
2 real photos attached to the cover (front and back)
16 x 25 cm, 86 pages including 5 fold-out pages
35 € + shipping

Check it out: dienacht-magazine.com/2021/08/02/brian-sergio-dios-mio
Pak! (2012-2016)
These are portraits of people I encounter everyday. What fascinates me about them is their collective rebellion against inhibitions and acceptable behavior in what is largely a conservative Catholic society. Some of them are friends, some I had an intimate relationship with, and some are strangers, but I can identify with them within my environment.

Just the act of taking these photos have subjected me to the same criticisms that most of them have encountered.

In a way, it is an attempt to expose the world behind the façade that most Filipinos aspire to.

Angono Bound Installation View
A diaristic show that showcase a series of pictures about my Bondage sessions and other things in Angono, rizal

Giant Dwarf Art Space. Gallery 1
January 19 - February 18, 2020

Post Repost Share Exhibition Photobangkok 2018
A surveys contemporary relationship between photographs and viewers in the 21st century. which features Photographers from Southeast Asia

Bangkok Art and Culture Centre. July 6 - September 9, 2018Curated by Dr. Toeingam Guptabutra (Thailand),
and Angki Purbandono (Indonesia)

“A Bastard Son” collects his raw, energetic street and portrait photography shot in his home country, the Philippines.
Concentrating on the excesses and perils of the younger generations, Sergio’s signature black-and-white image editing adds an extra element of dirtiness and grime to his scenes and lends the views he captured an almost surrealistic atmosphere.’

“These pictures are shot with an eye so tuned to its environment that they allow the viewer to practically create an entire novel around them. We desire – even need – to know more. A face, captured in a second, becomes a companion to be remembered for life.”

— from Robin Titchener’s afterword