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Jenő Gábor Pinter graphic artist

1893 - 1968

He studied art studies at the Fine Arts College in Budapest between 1911 and 1915, his masters were Edward Illés Aladár and Tivadar Zemplényi. After completing the college, he worked as a teacher at Gyergyószentmiklós, Liptovský Mikuláš, Körmöcbánya and Szakolca. In 1919 he moved to Pécs and met the representatives of the then Bauhaus style. (Marcell Breuer, Alfréd Forbát, Molnár Farkas, Andor Weininger) His works have an effect on this period. In addition to painting, he was a drawing teacher at the Széchenyi István Practice Grammar School in Pécs's main school. In its first pictures, landscape depictions (landscapes around Pécs), human bodies (the actresses) are dominant, their style is expressive-cubic. In 1926 he went on a study trip to Paris in Paris, in 1931. The impact of this latter study trip is reflected in the collage series. In 1937 he returned to Paris on a study trip. It was a rich era of art of the era, and in French paintings it is reminiscent of the rich color world. From the 30s, surrealistic effects can be observed in his paintings. Desirous painted workers, clowns, sports pictures. In 1939 he exhibited his pictures in the National Salon. In 1941 he moved to Szeged, where he became a teacher at Baross Gábor Practice Grammar School. His paintings in Szeged are more relaxed and relaxed than before. In 1947 he moved to Budapest and participated in the fresco contest of the Ministry of Culture in 1948 (the 2nd prize was awarded for his works and his first prize for his work). In the same year he organized a joint exhibition at the Fine Arts Association of Aszódi Weil Erzsébet. After 1955 he explored abstract ways of expression (Ferenc Martyn's influence). In 1959 he exhibited in the Ernst Museum with Zoltán Klie, Józsa Járitz and István Csillag. In 1963 he was present at the Janus Pannonius Museum in Pécs, where he donated a significant part of his oeuvre to the Modern Hungarian Gallery in Pécs. In 1964 he exhibited at the Baranyai Fine Arts Exhibition at the Castle of Siklós. In 1966 he returned to Pécs and lived there until his death. In 1966, the Janus Pannonius Museum organized a collection of exhibitions in his paintings. After his death in 1969, László Moholy-Nagy and his contemporaries, St. Stephen's King Museum organized an exhibition of his paintings in Székesfehérvár, and in 1971 the Janus Pannonius Museum. In 1993, the Collectors Gallery, the Balassi Gallery in Budapest and the Antikart Picture Shop, held an exhibition in Pécs. He was a member of the Association of New Artists (UME) and of the Pécs Fine Arts and Crafts Association. He was a pupil of Tihamér Gyarmathy and Ferenc Lantos.


1111 Budapest, Bartók Béla 34.
(Gárdonyi tér)

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