B bábi, Tibor

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Blaskó, Nándor (Ferdinand) (Szalacs, Transylvania, Erdély, now Salacea, Romania, 1918 - Tauberbischofsheim, Germany, 1996) – Sculptor. He attended high school at Zilah (now Zalau, Romania), studied Fine Arts at the University of Bucharest, Romania. He served in the military during World War II. He was school Pincipal at Érmihályfalva (now Valea lui Mihai, Romania); then taught at the Bolyai Lycée at Marosvásárhely (now Targu-Mures, Romania) (1946). He was a teacher at the Institute of Hungarian Arts, Kolozsvár (now Cluj-Napoca, Romania) (1949), then a teacher at the Ion Andreescu High School of Fine Arts, Kolozsvár. In 1960 he organized the Ceramics Department of the Teachers’ Training College and became its Chair in 1965. In 1971 he emigrated to Portugal and settled in Sintra. He had made significant sculptures before; but his talent fully blossomed in Portugal. In this period he created statues such as Motherhood (Anyaság); Triptych Altarpiece (Hármasoltár); Martyrs (Áldozatok); The Hand of the Artist (A művész keze); The History of Iron (A vas története), and Matt Talbot. His sculptures are scattered all over the world. He held several exhibitions from Paris to New York and is regarded as one of the important sculptors of modern times. – B: 0919, T: 7103.

Blaskó, Péter (Budapest, 13 June 1948 - ) – Actor. He graduated from the Academy of Dramatic Art, Budapest in 1970 and was a member of the National Theater, (Nemzeti Színház), Budapest (1974, 2002), National Theater, Miskolc (1978), Katona József Theater (Katona József Színház), Budapest (1987-1994), Thália Theater (Thália Színház) Budapest (1995), Thália Society (Thália Társulat) (1996), Petőfi Theater (Petőfi Színház), Veszprém, (1998), and the Comedy Theater (Vígszínház), Budapest (2001). He appeared in some 35 classical Hungarian and foreign roles, among them Moliere’s Tartuffe; in the title role of Ibsen’s Peer Gynt; Higgins in Shaw’s Pygmalion; Warwick in St Joan; Anfidius in Shakespeare’s Coriolanus; Andrej in Chechov’s The Three Sisters (A három nővér); Trepliov in The Seagull (Sirály); Gaiev in The Cherry Orchard (Cseresznyéskert); Azdak in B. Brecht’s The Caucasian Chalk Circle (A kaukázusi krétakör); Domingo in Schiller’s Don Carlos; Mayor in Gogol’s The Inspector (A revizor), and Ádám in Madách’s The Tragedy of Man (Az ember tragédiája). There are some 36 feature and TV films to his credit, among them the Shiny Winds (Fényes szelek); The Fortress (Az erőd); Bánk bán; Dance of Death (Haláltánc); Black Christmas (Fekete karácsony); The Garden (A kert), and The Bridge Man (A hídember). In 2008 he refused to accept the precious Kossuth Prize for political reason from then Prime Minister. He received the Mari Jászai Prize (1981), the Distinguished Artist Prize (1986), the Kazinczy Prize (2001), and the Kossuth Prize (2011). He is one of the outsanding and popular actors among his contemporaries. – B: 0871, 1439, T: 7684.

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