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Hungarian Studies ReviewVol. 20. No 1-2. (Spring - Fall 1993)




In this volume Virginia L. Lewis analyses the works of two Austro-Hungarian novelists that deal with class relations before and after the liberation of serfs in East Central Europe. Tibor Giant examines the wartime efforts of propagandists to influence the policies of U.S. President Woodrow Wilson concerning Austria-Hungary. Steven Béla Vardy explores the issue of dual and multiple ethnic identities among Hungarians in the United States and Hungary. Kálmán Dreisziger reports on the situation of Hungarian community folkdance groups in Canada today. Nora Nixon gives an account of the teaching of English to Hungarian teachers of mathematics and sciences. Tamás M. Révész discusses the evolution of the idea and reality of press freedom in Hungary between 1848 and 1914. And, Nándor Dreisziger produces documentation on the activities of exiled Hungarian students after the 1956 Hungarian Revolution.

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