pious monarchies. At the centre of the new masterplan, drawn by the engineer Eugénio dos Santos and approved in June 1758, just months before the Jesuits were expelled from Portugal, was a great urban square opening directly onto the broad wash of the
. Part III leads the reader into this new world, the dual monarchy that followed the Ausgleich of 1867. David Wyn Jones offers the widest panorama of musical life again: he discusses the role of Guido Adler in the establishment of modern musicology
's telegrams] (Budapest, 1994), 281-282.
Cited in Tibor Frank, "Hungary and the Dual Monarchy, 1867-1890," in Peter F. Sugar, Péter Hanák, and Tibor Frank, A History of Hungary (Bloomington, Ind., 1994), 264
Róbert Hermann, "Az 1848-1849-es forradalom és szabadságharc a magyar történetírásban", in Aetas 1999/1-2.
See Oszkár Jászi, The Dissolution of the Habsburg Monarchy (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1929); István Bibó
and recurring ideas of the relevant documents will be identiﬁed, and where pertinent, commented upon. Context In 1855, the Monarchy signed a Concordat with the Holy See which accorded to the Catholic Church the status of state church. In 1859, an
Austria nor Hungary showed any enthusiasm for a confederation, although the idea was resurrected by Kossuth nearly twenty-five years later and by Oscar Jászi after the First World War. Oscar Jászi, The Dissolution of the Habsburg Monarchy (Chicago