Magyar may refer to:

  • A nation and an ethnic group native to and primarily associated with Hungarian people
  • The Hungarian language

Other articles related to "magyar":

Lajos Magyar
... Lajos Magyar (25 November 1891, Istvándi, Hungary — 17 July 1940, Moscow, Soviet Union) was a Hungarian Communist journalist and sinologist, active in the Hungarian Soviet ... In 1922 Magyar went to the Soviet Union as the result of an exchange of prisoners there he worked on the staff of the Comintern and at the newspaper Pravda ... In 1934, Magyar was falsely accused of being involved in the Kirov assassination he was arrested and sentenced to prison convicted as a "Zinovievite-Terrorist" ...
László Magyar - Biography
... László Magyar was born on November 13, 1818 in Szombathely, Hungary and died on November 9, 1864 in Ponte de Cuio, Angola ... well as his donation of 300 slaves enabled Magyar to go on six exploring journeys in Angola ... László Magyar spent over a decade living among the native people and as a result he learned their languages ...
Stibor Of Stiboricz - Sources
... Markó, László A magyar állam főméltóságai Szent Istvántól napjainkig - Életrajzi Lexikon (The High Officers of the Hungarian State from Saint Stephen to the Present ... Sigismund's reign in Hungary) Gondolat, 1984 ISBN 963-281-414-2 László A magyar állam főméltóságai Szent Istvántól napjainkig - Életrajzi Lexikon (The High Officers of the ...
László Magyar - Travels in Africa
... and contradictions in them, so soon reviews became less favourable and László Magyar's reports were regarded as unreliable ... Magyar may have been a good sailor but the study of his maps demonstrates that his knowledge of geography was fairly poor ... Consequently, his maps are distorted and August Petermann had to redraw Magyar's maps based on reliable determinations of position before he had published the map of the Hungarian explorer's first big inland journey ...

Famous quotes containing the word magyar:

    The saying, “The Magyar is much too lazy to be bored,” is worth thinking about. Only the most subtle and active animals are capable of boredom.—A theme for a great poet would be God’s boredom on the seventh day of creation.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)