Bazil Duliskovich :
Selected Works

upcoming exhibitions
Upcoming exhibitions

Hungary’s most colourful artist

If I could put the message of my art into words then I wouldn’t be painting. I’d just say it — but I can’t, because I don’t think it’s possible to express my artistic purpose with words.’ – Bazil Duliskovich

Bazil has experimented with video art, collage and sculpture, but his principal means of expression is painting, a medium through which he challenges the Soviet art education he encountered growing up on the Ukrainian side of the border with Hungary. Another source of Bazil’s defiance is the ill-defined and stereotyping labels often applied to his work. Characterisations such as ‘Eastern European’, ‘Slavic’ or ‘post-Soviet art’ are a sourc of frustration to the artist, who grew up speaking multiple languages in a region endowed with numerous cultures and identities.

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Previous exhibitions

Reuniting with an old friend

Istvan Nyari was the first artist I ever represented.
His extraordinary modesty vis-à-vis painting and his astonishing capacity for work have been a great source of inspiration for me since the very beginning. He is an old friend I admire as an artist, and from whom I learned so much about painting. He considers himself a pop-surrealist artist, and I think he has one of the most exciting perspectives among the creators I have ever met.

His paintings take months to produce owing to their practically exaggerated precision. Both of us are movie enthusiasts, and it provides a good analogy – to observe the paintings of Istvan is like watching a great movie. You step into an other world, into his world, where everything is familiar, yet it feels different. Only a few artists are capable of taking the audience for such a journey.

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Meet our artists

Art is eternal. But what about artworks?
Pista Horror is immersed in an intriguing concept: painting on tiles. He wants to move works out from the ordinary white cube milieu and showcase them in more unconventional settings. On surfaces, where they can be permanent – where one cannot simply take them off the wall just to be swapped for something else.

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Artist announcements coming soon

Swapping heads and dismantling bodies

Petra Combarro creates captivating scenes from the cavalcade of damaged porcelain figurines.

When a fable becomes three-dimensional

Gergo Kovach combines humour, irony and cynicism in his folk-inspired, witty sculptures.

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