Hungarian Review

Hungarian Review

OUR AUTHORS

ZSÓFIA BOGNÁR (Szeged, 1988) got her BA in Hungarian at the University of Debrecen in 2010 before earning an MA in Art History at Pázmány Péter Catholic University in 2015. She worked for two years as assistant for the Collection of Pre-1800 Sculptures of the Budapest Museum of Fine Arts.

OUR AUTHORS

BERNARD ADAMS was born in 1937 in the Black Country of the English West Midlands. Educated at King Edward’s School, Birmingham, he did his National Service in the regimental band of the Royal Scots Greys, then read Hungarian and Russian at Pembroke College, Cambridge. He was awarded an American PEN

OUR AUTHORS

ISTVÁN DOMONKOS was born in 1940 in Zmajevo (in Hungarian: Ókér). He studied in Subotica (Szabadka) and Novi Sad (Újvidék), worked as a jazz musician, and was an outstanding member of the generation of writers gathered around the periodical Új Symposion. One of the most prominent writers of the Hungarian

OUR AUTHORS

ATTILA BALÁZS (Novi Sad/Újvidék, 1955) is a writer, translator and journalist, author of twelve books of prose and founder of the cultural magazine Ex Symposion. He worked as editor for the YU Radio–Television, then moved to Budapest in 1991. For a time he worked as war correspondent, then as political

OUR AUTHORS

OUR AUTHORS MARK ALMOND (1958). Oxford historian, he has written extensively on post-Communist crises from Bosnia to the Caucasus and comments frequently on international affairs in the British media. He is director of the new Crisis Research Institute, Oxford (CRIOx). He was involved in helping the dissident underground in the

OUR AUTHORS

BELINDA BROWN studied at the Central European University in Warsaw and did her research on the role of women in the Polish underground movement. Her findings were published in The Private Revolution: Women in the Polish Underground Movement. She has conducted research in a wide range of areas but has

OUR AUTHORS

BELINDA BROWN studied at the Central European University in Warsaw and did her research on the role of women in the Polish underground movement. Her findings were published in The Private Revolution: Women in the Polish Underground Movement. She has conducted research in a wide range of areas but has

OUR AUTHORS

GYÖRGY ÁKOS BÁLINT, poet journalist and lawyer. While still a student in law, he was arrested with his father by the Gestapo on 22 March 1944, to be transferred in April to the internment camp of Kistarcsa, where he was detained until September. His book Sziget a mérgezett tengerben [An