Hungarian painter; born at Török Szent Miklos in 1864. After studying at the technical school at Budapest, he devoted himself to art, residing for several years successively at Munich, in Italy, and at Paris. In 1895 he was awarded first prize by the Paris Academy of Art, and on his return to Budapest he at once took rank with the foremost painters of Hungary. His chief works are: "Samson and Delilah," "Esther," Judith," "St. Cecilia," "After Dinner," "The Evening Paper," "Sunbeams," and "The Shepherd." Collections of his works are found in the National Museum of Budapest, in the Kunstverein at Dresden, and in the private gallery of Emperor Francis Joseph I.