There can be no doubt that the Hungarian Revolution of 1848 and the subse- quent war of independence belong to the events that significantly contributed to the development of modern Hungarian historical consciousness. Decisive alter- natives emerged during this critical period: national sovereignty versus develop- ment under foreign power, or the cultivation of friendly compromises reached through negotiations versus violent confrontations. The patterns of thinking asso- ciated with these choices also imposed their influence on the interpretations of other recent historic turning points such as the events of 1956.
Kosáry, Dominic G. A History of Hungary. New York: Arno Press & The New York Times, 1971 (Repr.).
Gergely, András. "The Hungarian Nationalities Act of 1849." In Geopolitics in the Danube Region: Hungarian Reconciliation Efforts, 1848-1998, ed. Ignác Romsics and Béla K. Király, 41-58. Budapest: Central European University Press, 1999.
The Hungarian Nationalities Act of 1849, () 41-58.
The Hungarian Nationalities Act of 18494158)| false
Orosz, István. "Peasant Emancipation and After-effects." Hungarian Agrarian Society from the Emancipation of Serfs (1848) to the Reprivatization of Land (1998), ed. Péter Gunst, 53-97. New York: Columbia University Press, 1998.
Peasant Emancipation and After-effects, () 53-97.
Peasant Emancipation and After-effects5397)| false
Kosáry, Domokos G. The Press during the Hungarian Revolution of 1848-1849. Boulder, CO: Social Science Monographs; Highland Lakes, N. J.: Atlantic Research & Publications; [New York]: distr. by Columbia University Press, 1986.
The Press during the Hungarian Revolution of 1848-1849, ().
The Press during the Hungarian Revolution of 1848-1849)| false