HIS WORKS ARE DISTINGUISHABLE FOR THEIR FINELY POLISHED, ABSTRACTED, AND DRAMATICALLY SINUOUS FORMS.
Araos was famous for doing what was called as “torso sculptures.” He made more than 30 of them since the 1990s, They reflected his earlier devotion to armed struggle which influenced his view of art. Photo retrieved from https://lakansining.wordpress.com/2016/12/28/university-of-the-philippines-quezon-city-hidden-treasures-south-of-the-academic-oval-quirino-avenue-t-h-pardo-de-tavera-f-maramag-e-delos-santos-lakandula-and-p-velasquez-streets/06-jerry-araos-2/
Araos is also known for “Luklukan Chairs.” He describes them as “non atrocious” chairs. They allow “the lap to fall away from the torso, and prevents the compression of the internal organs.” Photo retrieved from http://homeact.blogspot.com/2011/06/dream-moment-with-sculptor-jerusalino-v.html
 Ruben Defeo, “Jerry Araos’ wooden art,” PhilStar Global, February 11, 2002, https://www.philstar.com/lifestyle/arts-and-culture/2002/02/11/150271/jerry-araos146-wooden-art.
Araos, Jerusalino “Jerry” V.
Filipino sculptor, landscape artist, and activist best known for using discarded wood and felled trees in his sculptures, and for his prominent role in the resistance against the dictatorship of Ferdinand Marcos.