An article in Denní Telegraf, July 1996, by Luboš Koláček dubbed Petr Ferebauer as an intuitive painter, who refused creative rationality.
In a latter self-reflexion, his wish in painting feature has been to keep alignment with actual state of mind of persons, their dreams and reality. He simply listens and turns a chat into new sketch.
For a long time, Petr has materialized his creative intuition with certain crispness and applied it in visual arts from LP cover of "Sor un Peyaloro" music group to numerous paintings and murals.
Also, Petr's sculptures tended to contain a number of aged pieces made from various materials, including metals and ceramics.
Yet Petr is also a musician besides other artistic pursuits.
And let's not forget that he excelled as a window-dresser by trade, namely in the townhall organized trim competition when he arranged in alive and rather surprising creations.
When Petr, better known as Ferda, exhibited in a bohemian club "Kabinet Múz", he casually opined that a key to his art form is to keep the artwork in anonymity, not to think about it too much in the process.
Characterizing his own pictures at the same time, Petr claims that they were like a smutch, but neat in the clean setting.
"In squalor places, people would heat on with it in stove without even noticing."
Among some of representative works of the painter, photographer and musician used to be an interior of Mersey Club in Brno.
Here, 1st, 2nd and 3rd image show the interior after 1993, where commissioned Petr used combined technique with oil paint, tempera, scraping, collage and other.
Peter employed the same tools creating murals in other public and private places such as Titanic, (1993, without specified location).
Series of Petr's vernissages announced posters:
Divadlo B. Mrštíků,
1 and 2
in Gallery Na Kamence in obscure Kamenná Kolonie in Brno.
Newer invitations were: Mandragora 2009, Pod Petrovem 2012, Mandragora 2012 and Stará Pekárna 2014.
Underscoring the substance of Petr's work was a testimonial by P. Štěpán depicting an atmosphere of a show in Theatre Club Rubin in Prague's Little Quarter.
He brought us near to the Ferda's fairy tale world, to his original pictures and embedded various "the ugliest" objects, evoking Byzantine and Medieval scenes.
Maybe we do not need to go that far in time as once a correspondent noted paintings remaind him a Latin American art.
If to choose a favorite among the pieces listed here, perhaps, the most interesting is Bird, due to presenting a solitaire object.
Affix numbered images on the book-mark list make selection from a short set on Ferda's CD-Rom from 2001.
A bit older but quality presentation of Petr's painting in print has been Magic World, the Southern Moravian art catalogue, commemorating 170th jubilee of Česká Pojišovna founding.
It seems that a bad fortune helped Peter to bounce in a good sense to say.