Bea Kusovszky first encountered the moiré effect through analog video and offset procedures. However, it was while experimenting on canvas with perforated sheets that the artist understood how to play with this phenomenon on the material. Bea Kusovszky then sought to create offset-like stains representing the effect of crumpled material; a discovery that was of great importance to her. important to her. For Bea Kusovszky, one of the most important things is to create harmony in her compositions. She relies on the duality of the conscious and the random. She often keeps a certain distance from the image, letting the models do their own work and leave their mark on the canvas as mobile, changing and therefore elusive entities. However, the artist considers it important to be able to design his images in a perfect way. The delineation of her surfaces plays a special role in her work. In her creative process, Bea Kusovszky uses color based on the contrast of monochrome shades and rainbow colors. The result is geometric, non-figurative images with hard edges.