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Interview with Tamas Csiszer

Home > Designer Interviews > Tamas Csiszer

Editor Frank Scott (FS) from DesignPRWire has interviewed designer Tamas Csiszer (TC) for A’ Design Awards and Competition. You can access the full profile of Tamas Csiszer by clicking here.

Interview with Tamas Csiszer at Wednesday 26th of April 2017
Tamas Csiszer
FS: Could you please tell us more about your art and design background? What made you become an artist/designer? Have you always wanted to be a designer?
TC: I think my incentive to design is not accidental. Composers and painters can be found among my ancestors so the creativity and artistic orientation have spanned generations in my family. As regards the education I became an expert by myself through the years without attending any universities.

FS: Can you tell us more about your company / design studio?
TC: The Csiszer Design Studio was founded in 1999 in Hungary in Veszprem. Now the company plays a significant role ont the Hungarian optical market. We are in a small city in a small country and but we are glad to work on many projects throughout Europe.

FS: What is "design" for you?
TC: The design means big ideas for me and the art means its realisation when you manage to put it into practice. The design even an interior design is an art when I transforme my idea or my conception into a real, valuable, functional, meaningful final product.

FS: What kinds of works do you like designing most?
TC: I design different kind of retail stores and it makes me always happy when I meet a new challange. I prefer the most large spaces to design.

FS: What is your most favorite design, could you please tell more about it?
TC: My favorite is always the project I am currently working on. At the moment I am charged with designing Apheresis Centres from the medical sector which means a new challenge for me.

FS: When do you feel the most creative?
TC: When I get a commission and I have a possibility to create with complete freedom, without any strict expectations. When it is allowed expressing myself without limits.

FS: Which aspects of a design do you focus more during designing?
TC: The main aspect is to create a store that functions smoothly in practice.

FS: What kind of emotions do you feel when your designs are realized?
TC: I try to identify myself with the conditions of the surrounding area.

FS: From your point of view, what are the responsibilities of a designer for society and environment?
TC: Our suppliers, manufacturing sources or partners needs to have certificates. We prefer using packaging technology with recycled papers. In the office we try to avoid using paper for planning and sketches. To avoid air pollution we use electric rollers as much as we can.

FS: How do you think the "design field" is evolving? What is the future of design?
TC: I think people value more and more the combination of simplicity and practicality. And using practicalness in production and fabrication of materials leads to an easier and environmentally friendly execution

FS: Where does the design inspiration for your works come from? How do you feed your creativity? What are your sources of inspirations?
TC: To develop my competence as a designer I regularly attend international exhibitions. Besides the values of the heritage of my family I also find inspiration in nature, contemporary art or even in hours of solitary silence in front of the Duomo de Milano.

FS: How would you describe your design style? What made you explore more this style and what are the main characteristics of your style? What's your approach to design?
TC: I am not particular about any trends and styles and I focus on the primary object of the project. Therefore I have no shop that compares to another.

FS: Where do you live? Do you feel the cultural heritage of your country affects your designs? What are the pros and cons during designing as a result of living in your country?
TC: Yes, I feel the cultural heritage in my country sometimes it affects my designs. I have already designed a place bearing folklore motifs reminiscent of the past combining with minimalism to give a modern appearance of the space. One hand as a designer I cope with strict regulations in a case of designing in a listed building but the other hand the past is always a part of a masterpiece that should be remain.

FS: What are 5 of your favorite design items at home?
TC: A chair, an electric roller, designed megaphone, an original stereoscope

FS: Could you please share some pearls of wisdom for young designers? What are your suggestions to young, up and coming designers?
TC: As much as you work you meet different kind of demands and challanges provided by clients. As an interior designer you have to sometimes cope with the restrictions of the strict expectations and other times complete freedom of design. More work experience makes you better designer.

FS: From your perspective, what would you say are some positives and negatives of being a designer?
TC: I consider myself an openminded designer that means sometimes I can easily find common ground with people but the other hand it leads me to struggle with the conformity of the society.

FS: What is your "golden rule" in design?
TC: Should be able empathetic and loyal with the client and if it is necessary should be able to compromise with the client to satisfy each demands and to reach ultimate goals.

FS: Which tools do you use during design? What is inside your toolbox? Such as software, application, hardware, books, sources of inspiration etc.?
TC: I like collecting catalogues at exhibitions and from the internet. I attend regularly exhibition halls of our partners to stay up-to date in materials, shapes, and paints.

FS: What are your future plans? What is next for you?
TC: I would like to be available internationally for those who like my works.

FS: How can people contact you?
TC: On the given office phone number, and office email address.


FS: Thank you for providing us with this opportunity to interview you.

A’ Design Award and Competitions grants rights to press members and bloggers to use parts of this interview. This interview is provided as it is; DesignPRWire and A' Design Award and Competitions cannot be held responsible for the answers given by participating designers.


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