I live since ever in Perugia, in Umbria, a land to which I’m so very tight and to which I identify myself perfectly.
Here I had my Humanistic studies in the Classic High School; afterwards I had the scientific ones, getting my bachelor in Chemistry; and then the artistic ones, letting my drawing and painting passions go wild during my painting Class in the Beautiful Arts Academy (Accademia di Belle Arti).
So my life just continued like this on two parallel activities even thought they are so different between them: the technical, the scientifically one of a chemical specialist; and the free, creative one of a photographer or painter. Or even better, the one of a passionate of the images as a way to express myself, to communicate and fix my emotions, my feelings and my thoughts.

My Tecnique
For the shots, I use both analog and digital cameras.
For the printing, that I execute myself, I use the traditional dark room (where I get fine art, with photographic paper treated against aging) and the “light” room (with a mix of pigment ink that will also guarantee fine art print that doesn’t age with time).

They said

Ilde Arcelli , 1990
There are a lot of ways to get closer to the real, to get in touch with what is outside of us: Fausto Morini chooses the most difficult way, the one that passes over what is visible, that overcomes the space and the time, the “hic et nunc”, to guide itself – with the security of the best formal pick and consistency of its content – towards the unknown.
Entering in the world of this artist means actually to come near to the mystery of the cosmos, to the universe that always grows, and, yet fixed in its secret for eternity, with a stain for the absolute that never loosens up and that acquaint of itself also Morini’s extensive drawings: this concern of the absolute, in the sense of solitude that goes with the human being and the out-of-the history of the images, both together, appear to me the constant topics around which the Morini’s artistic research exists with elegance (...)

Gerardo Gatti , 2003
Antiquam exquirite Matrem……
Fausto Morini got it right and remembers Virgilio’s assertion. He searched with love and found the signs of an ancestral world that still endures the human insults. His sensitivity has gathered images that cause instant, powerful emotions which will remain permanent.
Morini pictured an unusual Lake Trasimeno, more than ever a hulk of the Pleistocene, algid for the ice pieces that melt with metal reflexes, in a random day of the cold season. Freezing cold plates with opened corners float in front of his lens and their geometrical surfaces pile up, sliding one over another through cutting lights: undying and ephemeral footprint in their chaotic way of being and becoming: signs of a destroyed environment (...)

Giorgio Tomassetti, 2003
(...) his interest does not end with suggesting a vision of the reality in esthetical terms, but it goes much further: till the paradox of making the photo camera the tool for a downright metaphysical research.
So, his passion is a research itinerary of a great intellectual commitment, more than an artistic one, that takes him to highlight realities that appear to be easiest and even common a first sight (thus more fundamental and original, therefore more alive) to gather all the signs of the Absolute, that was evocated by the charm of geometrical signs that dance in a light show, or by the peculiarity of the shapes, or by the bursting clouds, that would change the shown reality in a place of emotional impact with the transcendent (...)