Hungarian poets

Posted Oct 27, 2009
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  1. Sándor Márai

    Sándor Márai


    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.

  2. Henriett Seth F.

    Henriett Seth F.


    Henriett Seth F. (Hungarian pseudonym Seth F. Henriett; birth name Fajcsák Henrietta; born 27 October 1980) is a Hungarian autistic savant poet, writer, musician and artist who became world famous with one book titled Autizmussal önmagamba zárva ("Closed into myself with autism") and her one sentence on many cubes from her book made one monodrama, titled Nemsenkilény, monológ nemmindegyembereknek ("Notanobodycreature"), before the age of 30 worldwide and internally having regard to her childhood autism and heart disorders as mitral valve prolapse, three eye disorders as nearsightedness, astigmatism, strabismus, orthopedic diseases and other physical disorders. She gave up creative music career altogether at the age of 13, creative writing altogether at the age of 25 and she also gave up creative painting altogether before the age of 27. Henriett Seth F.' s life and arts can be compared Arthur Rimbaud' s life and arts after her "Little Wassily Kandinsky" 's early childhood savant syndrome years. Henriett universal effect of all that was what we now call autism and savant syndrome, see Darold Treffert, University of Wisconsin Medical School, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, U.S.A.: Henriett Seth F. - Rain Girl and National Talents Support Council, Particular Educational Talents Support Council, Budapest, Hungary: Henriett Seth F. - The Rain Girl Artist.

  3. Endre Ady

    Endre Ady


    Endre Ady (archaically English: Andrew Ady, November 22, 1877 - January 27, 1919) was a Hungarian poet.

  4. Attila József

    Attila József


    Attila József (11 April 1905 – 3 December 1937) was a Hungarian poet of the 20th century.

  5. Mihály Babits

    Mihály Babits


    Mihály Babits (November 26, 1883 – August 4, 1941) was a Hungarian poet, writer and translator.

  6. Gyula Illyés

    Gyula Illyés


    Gyula Illyés (2 November 1902  – 15 April 1983) was a Hungarian poet and novelist. He was one of the so-called népi ("from the people") writers, named so because they aimed to show – propelled by strong sociological interest and left-wing convictions – the disadvantageous conditions of their native land.

  7. István Cs. Bartos

    István Cs. Bartos


    István Csaba Bartos (AKA Bartos the Great Human Muck Pit) is a Hungarian performance artist and spoken word performer mostly known for his notorious subversive acts in which he eats dirt, garbage, raw meat, animal cadavers, excrement and drinks his own urine representing the decay of human condition. He lives voluntarily homeless and constant travelling as a vagabond. His artistic viewpoint can be referenced to the ones of Antonin Artaud, Alejandro Jodorowsky, William S. Burroughs, Joseph Beuys or Hermann Nitsch. Considered himself as a "philosophical cannibal" and a tramp poet. His lifestyle is a regional form of freeganism. Bartos has some devoted cult following in Hungary. Often credited by his fans as the "peasant Marquis de Sade" or the "Charles Manson of Hungary". Bartos is a strong supporter of such contemporary ideas as degrowth and psychical nomadism.

  8. Béla Balázs

    Béla Balázs


    Béla Balázs (4 August 1884, Szeged – 17 May 1949, Budapest), born Herbert Bauer, was a Hungarian-Jewish film critic, aesthete, writer and poet.

  9. Sándor Weöres

    Sándor Weöres


    Sándor Weöres (22 June 1913 – 22 January 1989) was a Hungarian poet and author.

  10. János Pilinszky

    János Pilinszky


    János Pilinszky (25 November 1921, in Budapest – 27 May 1981, in Budapest) was a Hungarian poet.

  11. János Mattis-Teutsch

    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. Best known for his Seelenblumen ("Soulflowers") cycle of paintings, he was an important contributor to the development of modern art and avant-garde trends inside Romania (where he spent the larger part of his life). He was the grandfather of the artist Waldemar Mattis-Teutsch.

  12. Janus Pannonius

    Janus Pannonius


    Janus Pannonius (Latin: , Croatian: , Hungarian: ; 29 August 1434, Cazma – 27 March 1472, Medvedgrad castle, nearby Zagreb) was a Croatian and Hungarian Latinist, poet, diplomat and Bishop of Pécs.

  13. Janos Arany

    Janos Arany


    János Arany (archaically English: John Arany; 2 March 1817—22 October 1882), was a Hungarian journalist, writer, poet, and translator. He is often said to be the "Shakespeare of ballads" – he wrote more than 40 ballads which have been translated into over 50 languages, as well as the Toldi trilogy, to mention his most famous works.

  14. László Nagy (poet)

    László Nagy (poet)


    László Nagy (17 July 1925 in Felsőiszkáz – 30 January 1978 in Budapest) was a Hungarian poet and translator. He started as a populist poet and in his early youth was a believer in socialist ideology. His oeuvre comprises more than 400 poems and many volumes of translations. He was also a prose writer and graphic artist.

  15. Béla Kondor

    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.

  16. Ferenc Békássy

    Ferenc Békássy


    Ferenc Istvan Dénes Gyula Békássy (7 April 1893 – 22 June 1915) was a Hungarian poet killed in World War I.

  17. Albert Wass

    Albert Wass


    Count Albert Wass de Szentegyed et Czege (Hungarian gróf szentegyedi és czegei Wass Albert; Válaszút, Kingdom of Hungary (now Răscruci, Cluj County, Romania), 1908 – Astor, Florida, February 17, 1998) was a Hungarian nobleman, forest engineer, novelist, poet and member of the Wass de Czege family.

  18. Miklós Radnóti

    Miklós Radnóti


    Miklós Radnóti, birth name Miklós Glatter (5 May 1909 – 10 November 1944) was a Hungarian poet who died in The Holocaust.

  19. Paul Hartal

    Paul Hartal


    Paul Hartal (born 1936) is a Canadian painter and poet, born in Szeged, Hungary. He has created the term "Lyrical Conceptualism" to characterize his style in both painting and poetry, and has created a manifesto to describe his thesis.

  20. Sándor Petőfi

    Sándor Petőfi


    Sándor Petőfi (born Petrovics; Hungarian: Petőfi Sándor Slovak: Alexander Petrovič; Serbian: Александар Петровић; 1 January 1823 – most likely 31 July 1849) was a Hungarian poet and liberal revolutionary. He is considered Hungary's national poet, and was one of the key figures of the Hungarian Revolution of 1848. He is the author of the Nemzeti dal (National Song), which is said to have inspired the revolution in the Kingdom of Hungary that grew into a war for independence from the Austrian Empire. It is most likely that he died in the Battle of Segesvár, one of the last battles of the war.

  21. Ágnes Nemes Nagy

    Ágnes Nemes Nagy


    Ágnes Nemes Nagy (January 3, 1922 – August 23, 1991) was a Hungarian writer, educator and translator.

  22. Bálint Balassi

    Bálint Balassi


    Bálint Balassi baron of Kékko and Gyarmat, (20 October 1554, Zólyom (today Zvolen, Slovakia) - 30 May 1594, Esztergom), was a Hungarian Renaissance lyric poet, who wrote mostly in Hungarian, but also in Turkish. He is the founder of modern Hungarian lyric poetry and the first author of Hungarian erotic poetry.

  23. Edith Gyömrői Ludowyk

    Edith Gyömrői Ludowyk


    Edith Gyömrői Ludowyk (8 September 1896 – 11 February 1987) was a Hungarian Jewish psychotherapist, poet and communist. She was one of the handful of European Radicals in Sri Lanka.

  24. Paul I Esterházy of Galántha

    Paul I Esterházy of Galántha


    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. Paul was also an accomplished poet, harpsichordist, and composer. He actively participated in various battles against the Ottoman Turks during the Fourth Austro-Turkish War (1663–1664) and the Great Turkish War (1662–1669). Paul is credited with establishing the wealth, power, and influence of the Princely House of Esterházy.

  25. József Kossics

    József Kossics


    József Kossics, also known in Slovene as Jožef Košič (around October 9, 1788 – December 26, 1867), was a Hungarian-Slovenian writer, Catholic priest, ethnologist, linguist, poet, and historian. He was of Croatian descent.

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