Moisés is an abstract painter whose work falls within the tradition of the Art Informel practitioners of the 1950s who played such a decisive role in the development of art in Spain.

Despite having lived in London for more than a decade, he has never ceased to look to this dynamic group of mid-century artists as a reference point for his art, though he has also been influenced by the American Abstract Expressionists. This can be seen in works of his that are executed in a seemingly random way, but where every single brushstroke and element is meticulously applied.

His colour blindness and other serious visual impairments have never been an impediment to his work.

For his current work, Moisés begins with black strokes that provide a structure for the rest. His paintings spring from the principle of combining opposites, as can be seen, for example, in the different textures: in some places the paint is applied straight out of the tube, giving the impression of opacity, while in others it is so diluted that it creates thin layers that afford the work transparency and fluidity. This duality is likewise found in some of the graphic elements in his works, where fine, sharp lines are mixed with thick, imprecise ones.

The artist explores this idea of combining opposites from the initial stages of his works, as some areas are primed whereas in others he dispenses with this layer, leaving the bare canvas exposed.