Hungarian poets

2017-07-29T07:27:06+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Milán Füst, Ágnes Nemes Nagy, Gábor Dayka, Paul I, Prince Esterházy, Lajos Parti Nagy, József Katona, Sándor Márai, János Batsányi, Lajos Kassák, Ádám Bodor, Sebestyén Tinódi Lantos, Géza Szőcs, György Petri, Miklós Istvánffy, Attila József, Miklós Zrínyi, András Fáy, Árpád Tóth, Károly Fellinger, Péter Révay, János Petki, Ferenc Tóthárpád, Simon Bacher, Attila Végh (poet), Ignotus, Sándor Reményik, András Gerevich, Ágnes Gergely, Ádám Nádasdy, George Gomori (writer), Zsuzsa Nyertes, István Péter Németh, András Petőcz, Ágoston Pável, Ágnes Rapai, Edith Gyömrői Ludowyk, Mihály Csokonai Vitéz, József Kossics, Tibor Tollas, Charles Sirato, Balázs Birtalan, Tamás Tűz, Solomon Löwisohn, László Ladányi, Endre Kukorelly, Lajos Dóczi, János Garay, Ferenc Faludi, Ferenc Békássy, István Cs. Bartos, Alexander Lenard, Ladislaus Pyrker, Gábor Görgey, János Mattis-Teutsch, Gergely Czuczor, István Koháry, Béla Kondor, László Kálnoky, László L. Simon, Sándor Lezsák, Géza Képes, László Jávor, Istvan Rozanich flashcards Hungarian poets
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  • Milán Füst
    Milán Füst (1888–1967) was a Hungarian writer, poet and playwright.
  • Ágnes Nemes Nagy
    Ágnes Nemes Nagy (January 3, 1922 – August 23, 1991) was a Hungarian writer, educator and translator.
  • Gábor Dayka
    Gábor Dayka (March 21, 1769, Miskolc - October 20, 1796, Ungvár) was a Hungarian poet.
  • Paul I, Prince Esterházy
    Paul I, Prince Esterházy of Galántha (full German name: Paul Fürst Esterházy von Galantha; full Hungarian name: galánthai herceg Esterházy Pál) (8 September 1635 – 26 March 1713) was the first Prince Esterházy of Galántha from 1687 to 1713, Palatine of the Kingdom of Hungary from 1681 to 1713, and an Imperial Field Marshal.
  • Lajos Parti Nagy
    Lajos Parti Nagy (Szekszárd, October 12, 1953 –) Kossuth Prize winner Hungarian poet, playwright, writer, editor, critic, one of the founding members of the Digital Literary Academy.
  • József Katona
    József Katona (11 November 1791, Kecskemét – 16 April 1830, Kecskemét) was a Hungarian playwright and poet, creator of the Hungarian drama: author of the legendary historical tragedy: Bánk bán.
  • Sándor Márai
    (The native form of this personal name is Márai Sándor. This article uses the Western name order.) Sándor Márai (originally Sándor Károly Henrik Grosschmied de Mára, archaically English: Alexander Márai; 11 April 1900 – 21 February 1989) was a Hungarian writer and journalist.
  • János Batsányi
    János Batsányi (May 9, 1763 in Tapolca – May 12, 1845 in Linz) was a Hungarian poet.
  • Lajos Kassák
    Lajos Kassák (March 21, 1887, Érsekújvár – July 22, 1967, Budapest) was a Hungarian poet, novelist, painter, essayist, editor, theoretician of the avant-garde, and occasional translator.
  • Ádám Bodor
    Ádám Bodor (born February 22, 1936 in Cluj) is an award-winning Hungarian author of Transylvanian Hungarian origin.
  • Sebestyén Tinódi Lantos
    Sebestyén "Lantos" Tinódi (c. 1510 in Tinód – 30 January 1556 in Sárvár) was a 16th-century Hungarian lyricist, epic poet, political historian, and minstrel.
  • Géza Szőcs
    Géza Szőcs (born 21 August 1953) is an ethnic Hungarian poet and politician from Transylvania, Romania, who served as Secretary of State for Culture of the Ministry of National Resources in Hungary from 2 June 2010 to 13 June 2012.
  • György Petri
    György Petri (22 December 1943 – 16 July 2000) was a Hungarian poet.
  • Miklós Istvánffy
    Baron Miklós Istvánffy de Baranyavár et Kisasszonyfalva (Latin: Nicolaus Istuanfius; 8 December 1538 – 1 April 1615) was a Hungarian politician, Humanist historian and poet, who served as Palatinal Governor of Hungary (Hungarian: nádori helytartó) from 19 January 1582 to November 1608.
  • Attila József
    (The native form of this personal name is József Attila. This article uses the Western name order.) Attila József (Hungarian: [ˈɒtːilɒ ˈjoːʒɛf]; 11 April 1905 – 3 December 1937) was a Hungarian poet of the 20th century.
  • Miklós Zrínyi
    Miklós Zrínyi or Nikola Zrinski (Hungarian: Zrínyi Miklós, Croatian: Nikola Zrinski; 5 January 1620 – 18 November 1664) was a Croatian and Hungarian military leader, statesman and poet.
  • András Fáy
    András Fáy (30 May 1786 – 26 July 1864), Slovak: Andrej Fáy, was a Hungarian author, lawyer, politician and businessman.
  • Árpád Tóth
    Árpád Tóth (14 April 1886 in Arad - 7 November 1928 in Budapest) was a Hungarian poet and translator.
  • Károly Fellinger
    Károly Fellinger (born 1963) is a Hungarian poet, writer, local historian living in Slovakia.
  • Péter Révay
    Baron Péter Révay de Szklabina et Blathnicza (used aliases of his name include Révai, Rewa, Réva; 2 February 1568 – 4 June 1622) was a Hungarian nobleman, Royal Crown Guard for the Holy Crown of Hungary, poet, state official, soldier and historian.
  • János Petki
    János Petki de Ders (1572 – 23 October 1612) was a Hungarian noble and poet in the Principality of Transylvania, who served as Chancellor of Transylvania from March 1607 to 31 March 1608.
  • Ferenc Tóthárpád
    Ferenc Tóthárpád (Ferenc Tóth Árpád, Szombathely, 17 February 1958) is a Hungarian poet, writer, editor, journalist and andragogist, a well-known author of children's literature.
  • Simon Bacher
    Simon Bacher (Hungarian: Bacher Simon; February 1, 1823, Liptovský Mikuláš - November 9, 1891, Budapest) was a Hungarian Neo-Hebraic poet.
  • Attila Végh (poet)
    Attila Végh (born Budapest 13 February 1962) is a Hungarian poet, philosopher and essayist.
  • Ignotus
    Hugó Veigelsberg (2 November 1869, Pest – August 3, 1949, Budapest) was a noted Hungarian editor and writer who usually published under the pen name Ignotus (Latin for "unknown").
  • Sándor Reményik
    Sándor Reményik (30 August 1890, Kolozsvár, Austria-Hungary – 24 October 1941, Kolozsvár) was a Hungarian poet.
  • András Gerevich
    András Gerevich (born 1976 in Budapest) poet, screenwriter and literary translator.
  • Ágnes Gergely
    Ágnes Gergely (born 1933) is a Hungarian writer, educator, journalist and translator.
  • Ádám Nádasdy
    Ádám Nádasdy (born 15 February 1947) is a Hungarian linguist and poet.
  • George Gomori (writer)
    George Gomori (Hungarian: Gömöri György) born 3 April 1934, is an award-winning Hungarian-born poet, writer and academic.
  • Zsuzsa Nyertes
    Zsuzsa Nyertes (14 December 1958, Budapest) is a Hungarian actress.
  • István Péter Németh
    István Péter Németh (Hungarian: Németh István Péter) is a Hungarian poet and literary historian.
  • András Petőcz
    Petőcz began his career in literary life in 1981.
  • Ágoston Pável
    Ágoston Pável, also known in Slovenian as Avgust Pavel (28 August 1886, Cankova, Kingdom of Hungary, today in Slovenia – 2 January 1946, Szombathely, Hungary) was a Hungarian Slovene writer, poet, ethnologist, linguist and historian.
  • Ágnes Rapai
    The native form of this personal name is Rapai Ágnes.
  • Edith Gyömrői Ludowyk
    Edith Gyömrői Ludowyk (8 September 1896 – 11 February 1987) was a Hungarian Jewish psychotherapist, poet and communist.
  • Mihály Csokonai Vitéz
    Mihály Csokonai Vitéz (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈmihaːj ˈt͡ʃokonai ˈviteːz]; archaically English: Michael Csokonai Vitez; 17 November 1773 - 28 January 1805) was a Hungarian poet, a main person in the Hungarian literary revival of the Enlightenment.
  • József Kossics
    József Kossics, also known in Slovene as Jožef Košič (around October 9, 1788, Bogojina, Austria-Hungary – December 26, 1867, Felsőszölnök), was a Hungarian-Slovenian writer, Catholic priest, ethnologist, linguist, poet, and historian.
  • Tibor Tollas
    Tibor Tollas (or with full name Tibor Kecskési Tollas) (Nagybarca, Hungary 21 December 1920 – Munich, Germany 19 July 1997) was a Hungarian poet, chief editor of the newspaper Nemzetőr.
  • Charles Sirato
    Charles Sirato (26 January 1905 – 1 January 1980, Budapest) was a Hungarian poet, art theorist, and translator.
  • Balázs Birtalan
    Balázs Birtalan (October 12, 1969 – May 14, 2016) was a Hungarian author, poet, publicist, and psychotherapist, mostly known for his participation in the gay Christian movement in Hungary.
  • Tamás Tűz
    Tamás Tűz (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈtɒmaːʃ ˈtyːz]; 18 April 1916 – 7 April 1992) was a Hungarian poet, writer, Catholic priest.
  • Solomon Löwisohn
    Solomon Löwisohn, (Hebrew: שלמה לויזון‎‎, Hungarian: Lőwisohn Salamon; 1788, Mór, District of Stuhlweissenburg, Kingdom of Hungary - April 27, 1821, Mór) was a Jewish Hungarian historian and poet.
  • László Ladányi
    László Ladányi (October 24, 1907, Budapest – January 8, 1992, Tel-Aviv) was a poet, author, dramatist and reporter.
  • Endre Kukorelly
    Endre Kukorelly (born April 26, 1951) is a Hungarian writer, poet and journalist.
  • Lajos Dóczi
    Baron Lajos Dóczi, aka Dóczy (Hungarian: Dóczi Lajos, báró, German: Ludwig (Louis) Dóczy (born "Dux"), November 29 (November 30), 1845, Sopron (Oedenburg) - August 28, 1918, Budapest) was a Jewish (later Christian) Hungarian poet, journalist.
  • János Garay
    János Garay (10 October 1812 – 5 November 1853) was a Hungarian poet and author, was born in Szekszárd, Tolna County.
  • Ferenc Faludi
    Ferenc Faludi (uitgepoept in Güssing on 11 April 1704; died in Rechnitz on 18 December 1779) was a Hungarian poet who has been referred to as "the father of the new Hungarian lyric.
  • Ferenc Békássy
    Ferenc Istvan Dénes Gyula Békássy (7 April 1893 – 22 June 1915) was a Hungarian poet killed in World War I.
  • István Cs. Bartos
    István Cs. Bartos (Hungarian: Bartos Cs. István, pronounced [ˈbɒrtoʃ ˈt͡ʃeː ˈiʃtvaːn]; AKA Bartos the Great Human Muck Pit) is a Hungarian performance artist and spoken word performer mostly known for his acts in which he eats dirt, garbage, raw meat, animal cadavers, excrement and drinks his own urine representing the decay of human condition.
  • Alexander Lenard
    Alexander Lenard (Hungarian: Lénárd Sándor; Latin: Alexander Lenardus; (Budapest, 9 March 1910 – Dona Emma, Brazil, 13 April 1972) was a Hungarian physician, writer, translator, painter, musician, poet and occasional language instructor. He was born in Budapest, Hungary and died in Dona Irma (Dona Emma), in the state of Santa Catarina, Brazil. He is best known as the Latin translator of A. A. Milne's Winnie the Pooh (Winnie Ille Pu). He wrote fiction and non-fiction in German, Latin, Hungarian, Italian and English.
  • Ladislaus Pyrker
    Johann Ladislaus Pyrker (von Oberwart) (von Felsö-Eör) (Hungarian: felsőőri Pyrker János László, born at Nagyláng, Soponya, near Székesfehérvár, Hungary, 2 November 1772; died at Vienna, 2 December 1847) was a Hungarian Cistercian abbot, archbishop and poet.
  • Gábor Görgey
    (The native form of this personal name is Görgey Gábor. This article uses the Western name order.) Gábor Görgey (born as Artúr Görgey on 22 November 1929) is a Hungarian writer, poet, director and politician, who served as Minister of Culture between 2002 and 2003.
  • János Mattis-Teutsch
    János Mattis-Teutsch or Máttis-Teutsch, Mátis-Teutsch (the most common Hungarian-language versions of his name, all of which have also been spelled without the hyphen; his first name has been rendered as Hans or Johannes in German and Ioan in Romanian; 13 August 1884–17 March 1960) was a Hungarian and Romanian painter, sculptor, graphic artist, art critic, and poet.
  • Gergely Czuczor
    Gergely Czuczor (17 December 1800 - 9 September 1866) was a Hungarians Benedictine monk, a poet and linguist, member of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences.
  • István Koháry
    Count István II. Koháry (Csábrág, 1649–1731), the poet, politician and general was a member of the Hungarian House of Koháry.
  • Béla Kondor
    Béla Kondor (Pestszentlőrinc, February 17, Budapest, 1931-December 12, 1972) was a Hungarian painter, prose writer, poet, photographer, and avant-garde graphic artist.
  • László Kálnoky
    László Kálnoky (Eger, September 5, 1912 – Budapest, July 30, 1985) was a Hungarian poet and literary translator.
  • László L. Simon
    László L. Simon (born 28 March 1972) is a Hungarian writer, poet and politician, who served as Secretary of State for Culture of the Ministry of Human Resources from 18 June 2012 to 15 February 2013.
  • Sándor Lezsák
    Sándor Lezsák (born 30 October 1949) is a Hungarian poet, teacher and politician and was managing Speaker of the National Assembly of Hungary since Speaker, László Kövér, after resigning of Pál Schmitt, became the acting President of Hungary from 2 April 2012 to 10 May 2012.
  • Géza Képes
    Géza Képes (February 1, 1909, Mátészalka, Hungary – August 19, 1989, Budapest, Hungary) was a Hungarian poet, translator and polyglot.
  • László Jávor
    'László Jávor (May 3, 1903 - December 21, 1956) was a Hungarian poet who wrote the poem that was the basis for the jazz standard "Gloomy Sunday", composed by Rezső Seress, later also notably recorded by Billie Holiday.
  • Istvan Rozanich
    Istvan Rozanich (1912–1984) was a Hungarian poet and, while living in exile in Venezuela during the second half of his life, newspaper editor.