Constantin Flondor, born in 1936 in Chernivtsi, is the creator of a series of landmark moments in the history of Romanian Neo‑avant‑garde art. Visibly distrustful of sheer subjectivity, his works stand out through their internalisation of the structuralist lesson, embodying microcosms, which adhere to a principle of order and systematic study of the world in which the artist breathes and contemplates. The strongly interdisciplinary nature of his activity, the new type of objectivity he investigated, and his experiments in the field of visual education have significantly changed the manner in which the artistic process and visual knowledge are understood. He is a founding member of 111 (1966–1969) and Sigma (1969–1978), interdisciplinary artistic groups that were particularly interested in systemic thinking, advanced technologies and visual communication combined with a revisitation of early 20th century constructivism. Still, he has never abandoned the study of nature, as even his most geometrical shapes have references in the vegetal world. Through film and photography he returns to painting and expands his visual research, contributing to the establishment of the Prolog group in 1985.