2013-17 Gerrit Rietveld Academie, Amstedam (Bachelor of Fine Arts and Design)
2012-13 Gerrit Rietveld Academie, Amsterdam (Orientation Year)
2010-12 Fashion And Trade School Of Crafts, Budapest (Fashion And Textile)
2017 Art Of Neuroscience, "Mindless Process", Staff Pick (Amsterdam)
2017 GRA Awards, "What The Hair Are We Doing?", Short List (Amsterdam)
2011 Art Analysis Competition, Ludwig Museum, Winner (Budapest)
2019 “Beauty Lunch”, Buro Imaginaire, Bank, Hungary
2019 “Dissolve In Space”, Group show “Absurd Beings on Skin”, Amsterdam, NL
2019 “The Eating Of Humans”, Neo Futurist dinner, Mediamatic, Amsterdam, NL
2018 “Echo Of Existence”, Residency at ateliers’89, Oranjestadt, Aruba
2018 “Echo of Naarden Vesting”, Group show “The Space Makers”, Galerie Pouloeuff, Naarden NL
2018 "Malleable", Designkwartier, The Hague
2018 "The Set Of Matter Varies", OBJECT Rotterdam, Rotterdam
2018 The Embodied Sacred, Group show, Worm S/ash Gallery, Rotterdam
2018 Sketched And Staged, Group show, Room2.07, Amsterdam
2017 “What The Hair Are We Doing?”, Selected, Looiersgracht 60, Amsterdam
2017 Thesis Salon: CRYPT FEELING, Boekmanstichting, Amsterdam
2017 “Higher”, Group show, StudioLO, Berlin
2017 “This Is Not A VARDERA”, OBJECT Rotterdam, Rotterdam
2017 “The Leftover Of The Shame I Felt At Age Of 26”, Absurd Beings, Amsterdam
2016 “Paper Echo”, Speeltuin, Muziekgebouw, Amsterdam
2016 “3% Left”, Uncut, Vlaam Cultuurhuis de Brakke Grond, Amsterdam
2015 What Design Can Do, Stadsschouwburg, Amsterdam
A project inspired by the lecture, “If brains are computers, who designs the software?” by Daniel Dennett. A philosophical approach related to neuroscience.
We live in a society where technology has developed to such an extent because of our improved intelligence over time. Questions, dreams and fantasies start to relate to each other. Would it be possible to recreate the nervous system with a technological process, like 3D printing?
Instead of using already existing 3D printing systems, I started autonomously working with chemistry and electricity. My aim was to make these two elements communicate with each other to create an interpretation of the nervous system.
The process is simple: halogen lights using electricity provide heat that slowly warms up the glass. Since glass has the advantage of remaining at a consistent heat, the wax is able to change consistency and melt. The motion of dripping and melting creates “prints” and the shape of the prints are based on the heat settings.
The installation was a collaboration with Arthur Maduro,
and the project became a "Staff Pick" at the Art of Neuroscience 2017 award
Photographer Robert Riphagen
Video by Pierre Clement