Juhász Gergő Kaska: Make It Visible

There are several people who are pleased to decorate the walls of their home with family photos. By analogy, pictures of homeless people should appear in the street. Especially because in their physical reality they cannot be there as it has been a criminal offence since 2018.
During my walk I am going to place my original and unique posters of my homeless fellows at points which are important for the represented people for some reason. The no-name and neglected people will have a face and eyes that passers-by who otherwise tend to turn away can look into.
What is it that we call attractive and what is it that we regard unpleasant or disturbing in the street?
Both street artists and the homeless spend their days in the streets either drawing, creating or begging because they want to make something visible for as many people as possible.
The categories ‘tolerated’, ‘supported’ and ‘prohibited’ exist both in the world of street art and homelessness. If an attractive fire-wall mural, graffiti or any other streeartefactum can become a tourist attraction that the city is proud of, can an attractive homeless person and their image become like that?

Juhász Gergő Kaska is an artist who is pleased to leave a well-trodden path for an untrodden one.
Professionally he is mainly interested in two things: creating legally and illegally.
Since 2007 he has regularly taken part in national and international art workshops.
In 2015 he worked together with Attila Till on the film named ‘Kills On Wheels’.
In 2016 through Erasmus grant he could study at Castilla-La Mancha University, Cuenca, Spain. Graduated in picture graphics and art teacher at Budapest University of Fine Arts in 2017.
In the same year, he started an art school named Box Drawing School focusing on drawing after model, which has still been working since then.
In 2019 he participated in the mural painting course of Mural Moral Association in Alburquerque, Spain.
In cooperation with Subjective Values Foundation he held an international Sticker Art workshop in Budapest. He regularly has workshops and lectures on the visual culture of today.
In the recent years he has been interested in the mediums and ways of expression that are receivable, understandable, seeable and related to the youth or popular visual (sub)cultures of today as well as social subjects.