, K. 1967–1968 Gräberfelder aus dem 10.–11. Jahrhundert in der Umgebung von Székesfehérvár und die Frage der fürstlichen Residenz II. ARegia 8–9, 57–84.
Bakay, K. 2011 Somogyvár, Szent Egyed-monostor. A somogyvári bencés
., ford.). Budapes. Valter Ilona 1982 A pásztói monostor feltárása (Die Freilegung des Klosters von Pásztó). Communicationes Archaeologicae Hungariae (Budapest) 167 – 206 .
1994 Quelques établissements proto
Authors:Erika Gál, László Daróczi-Szabó, and Márta Daróczi-Szabó
INTRODUCTION The sites of Debrecen-Monostor-erdő and Debrecen-Tócó-part are located in the Northern outskirt of Debrecen ( Fig. 1 ) . They have been recently excavated due to the construction of the bypass section of Route 4 in 2008–2010. A rather
The paper presents the roots and the results of politically motivated action to nationalize the place-names in the Kingdom of Yugoslavia which was started after „the Law of the place and street-names and marking the number of houses“ was brought (on 18th February 1930). The emphasis of the paper is laid on some Croatian place-names of Hungarian (
Bjelovar, Daruvar, Erdevik, Monoštor, Sot, Vukovar
) and German origin (
).The unsuccessful attempt to rename
is presented extensively.
Szigetmonostor (az újkorban Monostor) a Szentendrei-szigeten
fekvő község. 1659-tõl, de ténylegesen csak a török hódoltság után a
Zichy család birtokába került a Buda környékén elterülő zsámbéki (később
óbudai) uradalom. Zichy Ferenc az 1730-as években Horányi Gábor Pest megyei
szolgabírónak adta zálogba Monostort, aki fiával együtt több mint három
évtizedig birtokolta.A bécsi Udvari Kamara elsősorban stratégiai, majd pénzügyi
és gazdasági szempontokból a Buda körül fekvő egész területet meg akarta szerezni,
hogy kincstári uradalommá tegye, erre a XVII. század végétől több kísérletet
tett. Miután Zic_h
Authors:Éva Kelemen, Mária Tóth, Ferenc Kristály, Péter Rózsa, and István Nyilas
The study focuses on the comparative archaeometric (petrographic, geochemical and archaeobotanical) analysis of the brick samples from the excavation of twenty-four rural churches of the Árpádian Age and the Late Middle Ages (11th–16th centuries), two kindred monasteries and three Árpádian Age settlements in Counties Békés and Csongrád. One of the main goals of the analysis was to determine the composition and the firing temperature of the bricks.
The Benedictine abbey of Kaposszentjakab (Zselicszentjakab) was founded in 1061. Its remains were excavated by Emese Nagy in 1960–1966. Although the reconstruction of the abbey church has since long intrigued research, it is still uncertain whether the earliest abbey church had an axial or a central structure. The new excavations in 2013–2014 unearthed sections of the foundations of a church built prior to the abbey’s foundation. The remains of this early church were incorporated into the new building. The church was rebuilt during the Gothic period, when it received a vaulting.
Szakács B. Zs. 2004 A templomok nyugati térelrendezése és a „nemzetségi monostor” kérdése. Architectura religiasa medievală din Transilvania III. / Középkori egyházi építészet Erdélyben III. / Medieval Ecclesiastical Architecture in Transylvania III. Satu
Czech itinerant painter Mathias Hanisch (c. 1754, Prague − 1806, Vukovár) moved from the hereditary lands to Trencsén (Trenčín) in Hungary in 1788 and lived there until 1791. From this period the signed picture of the high altar in the Church of All Saints in Kocskó (Horné Kočkovce) (1790) has long been known. He moved to Zombor (Sombor), the seat of Bács-Bodrog county around 1793 where he worked for nearly a decade; it is not too far-fetched to regard him as the painter of the Kalocsa-Bács Archiepiscopacy. Our examinations have already resulted in twelve altar pictures and over forty portraits painted by him in Hungary.
The Franciscans of Szabadka (Subotica) preserve 32 pieces of a unique series of 35 paintings of Franciscan saints and blessed persons painted in 1793–95, and a votive picture of Saint Mary of the Snows. In the collection of Szabadka museum, the portrait of Anna Barich can be attributed to Matthias Hanisch. His signed altar picture of the Crucifixion (1794) came to the Zombor museum from a private chapel in Doroszló (Doroslovo). He painted the pictures of the side altars of St Joseph and Ss John and Paul in 1796. He presumably completed the portraits of historian István Katona as well as seven archbishops of Kalocsa together with depictions of the sainted kings Stephen and Ladislas around 1800 in Kalocsa where he is presumed to have moved to live in that year. He painted the pictures of the high altar and side altars in the St Anne parish church of Jánoshalma (St John of Nepomuk and Crucifixion) in 1801 and the picture of the high altar of the St Roch chapel in Baja in 1802. The votive picture of the Virgin in the Baja inner city parish church and the votive picture of Vodica-Máriakönnye probably date from the same year. Hanisch painted the St Emeric high altar picture for the parish church of Doroszló around 1803. The high altar picture of Bácsbokod shows St Elizabeth of Hungary, also painted in the first years of the 19th century. He moved to Vukovár, the centre of Szerém county, around 1803. The Franciscans of Vukovár have preserved his portraits of legal scholar Dr. Verbőczi and provincial Ivan Velikanović (1803, 1805). When he moved off, he still accepted commissions from Bácska: in 1805 he “renovated” the Last Supper in the refectory of the Franciscan monastery at Bács (Bač) by Paulus Senser (1737), and in 1806 he painted the monumental high altar picture for the parish church of Ss Peter and Paul in Monostorszeg (Bački Monostor).
The sources are silent about Hanisch's studies – he probably learnt the trade in some family workshop. The level of his art was similar to that of the contemporary Hungarian masters, but owing to his lengthy presence in the southern areas he received a high number of commissions in the area just being revived, repopulated with a multitude of ethnic groups and different religions.