Wolski’s work is predominantly sculpture. Some of the projects he has undertaken in Mexico include; the sculpture of Lázaro Cárdenas at the entrance of the Rufino Tamayo Museum, the series of works created for the Four Seasons Hotel in Punta Mita, and the stelae arranged at Álvaro Obregón (at the exit of Metro Zapata). Wolski created this work in collaboration with street children from the area with the help of the French Ministry of external relations.
The work of Wolski is characterized by a profound simplicity and consolidates a fusion between a remote past and the present. Wolski’s work approximates an ancestral sculptural tradition in which he synthesizes simple forms and roughly geometric shapes in order to represent specific ideas and concepts. Notwithstanding this tradition and Wolski's use of antique techniques to create his sculptures, the artist has generated a body of work with a contemporary vision. His terracotta sculptures are related by organic and natural forms that he synthesizes and abstracts from their origin in eternal forms, and at the same times imbues with a complex spiritual and reflective energy.
The exhibition includes three-dimensional sculptures and large and small high and low relief works that Wolski has created during the last two years and that have as their central theme the human body. Wolski's latest work conserves its abstract quality but subtly reveals the presence of the human form. By means of fragments of bodies and faces the artist invites the spectator to reflect on the smooth, white surfaces of his work, traditionally associated with the idea of peace and rest, but also suggesting distinct questions and meanings.
The exhibition also presents Wolski's drawings on translucent paper which are loosely connected to his sculptural work. These drawings are sketched with humour and invite us think of images that spring forth from our memory; its questions and its meanings.
Wolski was awarded a Krasner Pollack award in November 2007