Author: Adrian Phillips
Publisher: Bradt Travel Guides
ISBN: 1841622850
Size: 77.80 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Hungary from the Author: Adrian Phillips. With numerous air and rail links, keen foreign interest in the local property market, a solid spot in the world's top-10 conference destinations for business, and significant recent investment in hotels, spas and other facilities, Hungary's tourist industry is booming. The first edition of Bradt's Hungary was voted Best Guide Book of the Year by the British Guild of Travel Writers; this thoroughly updated second edition further strengthens the guide, offering expanded coverage of the resort-destination of Lake Balaton (which now has its own airport), new walking trails in the countryside, details of the best thermal baths, information on dental and medical tourism, and much more.


Author: Charles Hebbert
Publisher: Rough Guides
ISBN: 9781858289175
Size: 56.20 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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Hungary from the Author: Charles Hebbert. This definitive handbook features wide ranging coverage of all the sights, from the elegant Budapest, to the villages of the Northern Uplands and the historical towns of the Danube Bend. Includes practical advice on exploring the great outdoors, such as tips on cruising the Danube, hiking in the hills and horse-riding on the Great Plain, plus the lowdown on where to sample the country's famous wines.

A History Of Hungary

Author: Peter F. Sugar
Publisher: Indiana University Press
ISBN: 9780253208675
Size: 40.81 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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A History Of Hungary from the Author: Peter F. Sugar. This unique collaboration of historians from Hungary, the United States, Canada, and Western Europe makes available to readers of English the best scholarship on the political, economic, social, and cultural development of Hungary from the prehistory of the Carpathian Basin and the origin of the Hungarian people through the transformation of communist Hungary into a multiparty republic in 1989. Conceived as a comprehensive survey and reference work for students, teachers, and general readers, A History of Hungary is organized into chronological chapters, each written by the leading authority on that period. Peter F. Sugar is Professor Emeritus of History and International Studies at the University of Washington. Péter Hának is Senior Research Advisor at the Institute of History of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences. Tibor Frank is Associate Professor of History at Eötvös Loránd University in Budapest.


Author: Raymond Hill
Publisher: Infobase Publishing
ISBN: 0816050813
Size: 12.48 MB
Format: PDF
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Hungary from the Author: Raymond Hill. Explores the history, daily life, politics, and culture of Hungary, as well as the many challenges facing the country since the decline of communism.


Author: Zoltán Halász
Size: 79.70 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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Hungary from the Author: Zoltán Halász.

A Concise History Of Hungary

Author: Miklós Molnár
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 9780521667364
Size: 37.50 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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A Concise History Of Hungary from the Author: Miklós Molnár. A comprehensive history of the land, people, society, culture and economy of Hungary.

The Jews Of Hungary

Author: Raphael Patai
Publisher: Wayne State University Press
ISBN: 9780814325612
Size: 78.86 MB
Format: PDF
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The Jews Of Hungary from the Author: Raphael Patai. The Jews of Hungary is the first comprehensive history in any language of the unique Jewish community that has lived in the Carpathian Basin for eighteen centuries, from Roman times to the present. Noted historian and anthropologist Raphael Patai, himself a native of Hungary, tells in this pioneering study the fascinating story of the struggles, achievements, and setbacks that marked the flow of history for the Hungarian Jews. He traces their seminal role in Hungarian politics, finance, industry, science, medicine, arts, and literature, and their surprisingly rich contributions to Jewish scholarship and religious leadership both inside Hungary and in the Western world. In the early centuries of their history Hungarian Jews left no written works, so Patai had to piece together a picture of their life up to the sixteenth century based on documents and reports written by non-Jewish Hungarians and visitors from abroad. Once Hungarian Jewish literary activity began, the sources covering the life and work of the Jews rapidly increased in richness. Patai made full use of the wealth of information contained in the monumental eighteen-volume series of the Hungarian Jewish Archives and the other abundant primary sources available in Latin, German, Hebrew, Hungarian, Yiddish, and Turkish, the languages in vogue in various periods among the Jews of Hungary. In his presentation of the modern period he also examined the literary reflection of Hungarian Jewish life in the works of Jewish and non-Jewish Hungarian novelists, poets, dramatists, and journalists. Patai's main focus within the overall history of the Hungarian Jews is their culture and their psychology. Convinced that what is most characteristic of a people is the culture which endows its existence with specific coloration, he devotes special attention to the manifestations of Hungarian Jewish talent in the various cultural fields, most significantly literature, the arts, and scholarship. Based on the available statistical data Patai shows that from the nineteenth century, in all fields of Hungarian culture, Jews played leading roles not duplicated in any other country. Patai also shows that in the Hungarian Jewish culture a specific set of psychological motivations had a highly significant function. The Hungarian national character trait of emphatic patriotism was present in an even more fervent form in the Hungarian Jewish mind. Despite their centuries-old struggle against anti-Semitism, and especially from the nineteenth century on, Hungarian Jews remained convinced that they were one hundred percent Hungarians, differing in nothing but denominational variation from the Catholic and Protestant Hungarians. This mindset kept them apart and isolated from the Jewries of the Western world until overtaken by the tragedy of the Holocaust in the closing months of World War II.