Event calendar
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Béla Vidovszky Region History Collection (Town Gallery) - Gyomaendrőd
The museum building
Address: 5500, Gyomaendrőd Kossuth u. 11.
Phone number: (66) 282-067, (70) 418-7133
Opening hours: 01.01-31.05, 01.09-31.12.: Mon, Wed, Fri 13-18, Tue, Thu 8-12
The permanent exhibition presents the paintings and personal belongings of Vidovszky Béla (1883-1973), Corini Margit (1897-1982), the painter of Paris nights, the graphics of Illéssy Péter (1902-1962) grafikái, as well as the statues of Pásztor János (1881-1945) from the National Gallery. We also open four of five temporary exhibitions per year of the works of artists related to the region. continue
Permanent exhibitions
A taste of the exhibition
The Hungarian National Gallery owns twenty of his pictures. Five of his canvases ornament the Parliament. The most significant of these is entitled "The Alexander Palace". After the success of an exhibition organized in the Csók István Gallery in 1961, he received the Golden Degree of the Munkácsy Prize in 1966. He lived ninety years which he spent with work. The result of this was over two thousand artworks. He died on 6 February 1973. continue
László Holló, the Kossuth-prize winning painter was born on 6th March 1887 in Kiskunfélegyháza. In 1904, after his successful school-leaving exam (at a Hungarian secondary school) he continued his studies in the Országos Mintarajziskola és Rajztanárképző Intézet (the National Institute of Model Drawing School and Drawing Teacher Training) in the class of Imre Révész. At the school he met various trends and styles, and Pál Szinyei Merse and Bertalan Székely had a great influence on him. continue
Nude with Jug
Pásztor János born in Gyoma grew up in Hódmezővásárhely. His mother enrolled him at the Sculptor Faculty of the Drawing School at the age of 15, in 1896. He was the youngest of all the kids. He was soon appreciated by his mates due to his talent and diligence. continue
A taste of the exhibition
Recklessness and moderation were both mirrored in the colours and compositions she used. Her favourite topic was the night in Paris, the lonely planets of the night, three towers of the Sacré Cour, light mirrored on the wet pavement, small little inns, cafés etc. The colours bright red and dark blue rule her canvas and a women with a red hat on is, she herself, almost always present. continue