“While portraying the relation between the visible and the invisible, he perhaps alludes more to natural phenomenon rather than natural form, the process of changing and implementing rather than the capturing of a fixed moment, life embraced by nature rather than sensuous similar forms in nature.” 
- Chung Hwan, Kho (Art Critic)

“...one of them is reminiscent of Abstract Expressionism’s All-Over painting – a tremendous body of wild plants covers the entire canvas to create a dizzying chaos. The other group also utilizes the plant motif: a phantom image of what looks like a singular bedding plant. If the former group portrays the dynamism of ‘unhindered nature,’ the latter group contains nature tinged by the human touch. In other words, this series illustrates the comparison between ‘unhindered vs. domesticated’ nature, and the former comes to prior to the latter’s portrait.”

- Sanda Haruo (Art Critic)

“For him the drawing activity is not reflected as a result but as a process. The accumulation of countless activities are reflected as a formation of concrete shapes through collision and contrast, and the harmony and balance. It it the harmony of complex relative value like chance and the inevitability, visible things and invisible things etc.”

- Sang Cheol, Kim (Art Critic)