My name is Eszter Bősze. I am a emerging Hungarian glass artist. I treat glass, plaster, wax in my sculptures, and even humans in my performances, as a material, searching more metaphysical than structural features in those. Then I present their new faces to the public by creating "my"structures describing internal richness of hidden tensions and emotions, opulence of the Nature creativity.
I received my diploma at the designer department of Institute of Applied Arts, Sopron, Hungary, specializing in silicate technology. During my study, I obtained two fellowships: one to the Eugeniusz Geppert Academy of Art and Design in Wrocław, Poland where I received comprehensive knowledge from the glass faculty. I collected further experiences from the same area of expertise in Ústí nad Labem, at the J. E. Purkyne University.
The technology process of my masters degree work is patent-protected in Hungary. Participant of exhibitions in and outside of Hungary. Recipient of international and national awards.
I have created my works using the natural forces and energies. In my experiments I investigated how the hot wax and cold water able to effect on each other. During the many years of work I have found several opportunities to create exciting surfaces. The created formations in each case differ from each other, but the created tension though made a connection between them. The clash of natural forces and the lasting trace of this dramatic moment when wax and water, cold and warm meet with each other. The final results is dramatically crinkled surfaces and shapes. I used the lost wax technique and then the glass casting to create my glass objects. By the glass objects I paid attention to the harmony between the loud and silent surfaces. My motivation in the creative process is to build out the "communication channel" with the material. This is in each case a initiation of a dialogue in which the questions is not only point to the behavior of matter, but also include of our own human materiality. The whole process is part of the work. The final work is the afterword of the whole dialogue.