Endre Rozsda (1913, Mohács "–1999, Párizs) was an internationally acknowledged Hungarian artist, a formative figure of the twentieth-century art world, particularly abstract surrealism. He pursued his studies in Budapest in the thirties at the private school of Vilmos Aba-Novák. His outstanding talent soon became obvious, he regularly participated in group exhibitions and one-man shows. He exhibited his works at the then most significant centers of art: between the two world wars, he extended his connections with the French art world. In 1937, he arrived to Paris, with peer sculptor Lajos Barta, where they met with such outstanding personages as Picasso, Giacometti, and Max Ernst. After the war, Rozsda (among others) founded the European School (1945-48) that articulated the program of progressive modern art in Hungary. In 1956 he emigrated to Paris for good, from then on, he continued to exhibit at the international exhibitions of the Surrealist movement. He received the Copley-prize (1964). From the fifties Rozsda proceeded to paint colorful compositions bustling with minute details and motifs. The delicate, finely detailed, caleidoscopic structures, reminiscent of fine lace, remained his brandmark through his life. This September an exhibition of Endre Rozsda opens seventh time at the Várfok Gallery. This time we introduce a new series of graphic works. These delicate pieces of art demonstrate the painter’s virtuosity in tackling a repertoire of graphic techniques, his innate sensibility of composition and structuring, his childlike curiosity for detail, arranged in an endless variety of shapes and forms.