Continuity and Discontinuity in Hungarian Culture

An international conference for young researchers, Continuity and Discontinuity in Hungarian Culture organized by the INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR HUNGARIAN STUDIES and the DEPARTMENT OF HUNGARIAN STUDIES AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIENNA will be held on September 5-6, 2019.

Call for Papers

Online Submission

Note: In case of any issue during submission you can mail us the paper at: nmtt@iif.hu

Castle ruins in the academic landscape of Europe?

Comments on Péter Sárközy’s article „Vár állott, most kőhalom…” A külföldi egyetemi magyar tanszékek múltja, jelene és…? Gondolatok a Nemzetközi Hungarológiai Társaság alapításának 40. évfordulóján [‘A castle stood, now a heap of stones…’ The chairs of Hungarian studies at foreign universities: their past, present, and ….? Thoughts on the 40th anniversary of the International Society for Hungarian Studies’], Hitel 11/2017: 68–80

The Narrow Path to Freedom: István Bibó’s Public Moralism

University of Jyväskylä’s Hungarian Studies Program’s Spectrum Hungarologicum proudly presents the publication of the first Finnish monograph on István Bibó. “Vapauden kapea polku: István Bibón julkinen moralismi” / “The Narrow Path to Freedom: István Bibó’s Public Moralism” is written by the historian Anssi Halmesvirta and this is the 9th volume of Spectrum Hungarologicum.

Conceptions of Time in Hungarian Studies

An international conference for young researchers is held by the International Association For Hungarian Studies and the University of Pécs On August 27-28, 2015.

Conceptions of Time in Hungarian Studies

Venue: Faculty of Arts, University of Pécs,
6. Ifjúság útja, Pécs

The International Association for Hungarian Studies has been organizing conferences for young researchers since 2005. The aim of these conferences is to provide an international forum to regularly bring together young scholars interested and engaged in Hungarian Studies. This year’s conference attempts to find an answer to the questions how and why time relations can be considered a topical and relevant issue in Hungarian Studies.

The University of Jyväskylä’s Hungarian Studies Program celebrated its twentieth anniversary with an international conference

The University of Jyväskylä’s Hungarian Studies Program celebrated its twentieth anniversary with an international conference, held on March 15, 2011. The event was opened by Rector Matti Manninen, who at that time served as the Vice-Rector of the university. The conference participants included people from six European countries who not only commended Jyväskylä’s Hungarian Studies Program, but took accounts of the history of the main international institutions of Hungarian Studies as well, devoting special attention to the developments in the last two decades after the political transition in Hungary.

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