For more information please contact us:
+36 30 8171719
by car and bus: 1138 Budapest, Vizafogó utca 2
by metro: 1138 Budapest, Váci út 152-156

Amenities and equipment list

Amenities and equipment list

30 chairs for meeting setup
3 Artsy coffee tables
Dining table to fit 10 people, with 10 dining chairs

1 projector
6 x 200 watt spotlights
Extension cord
Powerful Wifi

Kitchen facilities (2 fridges, basic kitchen cutlery, cooking stove)
Two restrooms

Floor plan

Floor plan

The studio complex is available for private rental. The 570 square meter venue space with industrial roof-light has 8-meter- high ceilings and houses the studios of 6 in-house artists. The spacious building is not only home to art studios, but it is also suitable for multiple purposes: to hold exhibitions, private events or to use it as a meeting space.

Available studio ⑨
Total floor space: 45 sqm
Height of walls: 3.3 m
Temperature: outdoors/heating available

Exhibition space ①

Sanding capacity: 50 people
Total floor space: 50 sqm
Height of walls: 3.3 m
Temperature: outdoors

Event/Meeting Space ⑥

Standing capacity: 100 people
Total floor space: 79 sqm
Height of walls: 3.3 m
Temperature: outdoors

The two rooms can be used in combination to create more space and allow for the accommodation of more people. The large white walls can be used as a screen for projecting slideshows or films, in combination with a beamer/projector.


Liliane Tomasko, CH – artist in residence October 2019
“In my body of work I have always explored, in one way or another, the domestic sphere, our immediate surroundings and in particular the bed, where we spend a large part of our lives. If our home is the interior to which we return everyday for respite from the outside world, sleeping and the dream realm are where we go to even deeper levels of ourselves. It is a kind of journey to our most intimate space, a descent into the storehouse of our memories, our hopes, fears and desires, and the accumulation of our ideas and beliefs.”


Pam Glick, USA – artist in residence 2019

Formal play typifies Pam Glick’s practice. Hallmarked by her interest in the universal language of abstraction, Glick describes her painting process “as a playground that I set up.” Calligraphic pencil marks disrupt the paint, undermining the grid structure of the canvas; the layers of mark-making adding a cartographical aspect to the work. In The New York Times, Roberta Smith described the paintings as ‘beautiful castoffs, relics of better times, which adds gravity to their improvisational flair.’

Represented by
Stephen Friedman Gallery , London