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Hungarian irredentism

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Map of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy: the green area shows main part of the Kingdom of Hungary and the red area shows the autonomous kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia within the Kingdom of Hungary. These areas comprise the borders of the Kingdom of Hungary within the Habsburg Monarchy.
Map of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy: the green area shows main part of the Kingdom of Hungary and the red area shows the autonomous kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia within the Kingdom of Hungary. These areas comprise the borders of the Kingdom of Hungary within the Habsburg Monarchy.

Hungarian irredentism or Greater Hungary are irredentist political ideas concerning redemption of territories of the historical Kingdom of Hungary. Targeting at least to regain control over Hungarian-populated areas in Hungary's neighbouring countries. Hungarian historians did not use the term Greater Hungary, because the "Historic Hungary" is the established term for the Kingdom of Hungary before 1920.

The Treaty of Trianon defined the current borders of Hungary and, compared against the claims of the pre-war Kingdom, post-Trianon Hungary had approximately 72% less land stake and about two-thirds fewer inhabitants, almost 5 million of these being of Hungarian ethnicity.[1][2] However, only 54% of the inhabitants of the pre-war Kingdom of Hungary were Hungarians before World War I.[3][4] Following the treaty's instatement, Hungarian leaders became inclined towards revoking some of its terms. This political aim gained greater attention and was a serious national concern up through the Second World War.[5]

Irredentism in the 1930s led Hungary to form an alliance with Hitler's Nazi Germany. Eva S. Balogh states: "Hungary's participation in World War II resulted from a desire to revise the Treaty of Trianon so as to recover territories lost after World War I. This was the basis for Hungary's interwar foreign policy."[6]

Hungary, supported by the Axis Powers, was successful temporarily in gaining some regions of the former Kingdom by the First Vienna Award in 1938 (southern Czechoslovakia with mainly Hungarians) and the Second Vienna Award in 1940 (Northern Transylvania with an ethnically mixed population), and through military campaign gained regions of Carpathian Ruthenia in 1939 and (ethnically mixed) Bačka, Baranja, Međimurje, and Prekmurje in 1941 (Hungarian occupation of Yugoslav territories). Following the close of World War II, the borders of Hungary as defined by the Treaty of Trianon were restored, except for three Hungarian villages that were transferred to Czechoslovakia. These villages are today administratively a part of Bratislava.



Kingdom of Hungary (shown in brown) around 1190 AD.
Kingdom of Hungary (shown in brown) around 1190 AD.
Partition of the Kingdom of Hungary in 1541
Partition of the Kingdom of Hungary in 1541

The independent Kingdom of Hungary was established in 1000 AD, and remained a regional power in Central Europe until Ottoman Empire conquered its central part in 1526 following the Battle of Mohács. In 1541 the territory of the former Kingdom of Hungary was divided into three portions: in the west and north, Habsburg Kingdom of Hungary retained its existence under Habsburg rule; the Ottomans controlled the south-central parts of former Kingdom of Hungary; while in the east, the Eastern Hungarian Kingdom (later the Principality of Transylvania) was formed as a semi-independent entity under Ottoman suzerainty. After the Ottoman conquest in the Kingdom of Hungary, the ethnic structure of the kingdom started to become more multi-ethnic because of immigration to the sparsely populated areas. Between 1683 and 1717, the Habsburg Monarchy conquered all the Ottoman territories that were part of the Kingdom of Hungary before 1526, and incorporated some of these areas into the Habsburg Kingdom of Hungary.

After a suppressed uprising in 1848–1849, the Kingdom of Hungary and its diet were dissolved, and territory of the Kingdom of Hungary was divided into 5 districts, which were Pest & Ofen, Ödenburg, Preßburg, Kaschau and Großwardein, directly controlled from Vienna while Croatia, Slavonia, and the Voivodeship of Serbia and Banat of Temeschwar were separated from the Kingdom of Hungary between 1849 and 1860. This new centralized rule, however, failed to provide stability, and in the wake of military defeats the Austrian Empire was transformed into Austria-Hungary with the Austro-Hungarian Compromise of 1867, by which Kingdom of Hungary became one of two constituent entities of the new dual monarchy with self-rule in its internal affairs.

A considerable number of the figures who are today considered important in Hungarian culture were born in what are today parts of Romania, Slovakia, Poland, Ukraine, and Austria (see List of Hungarians who were born outside present-day Hungary). Names of Hungarian dishes, common surnames, proverbs, sayings, folk songs etc. also refer to these rich cultural ties. After 1867, the non-Hungarian ethnic groups were subject to assimilation and Magyarization.

Map of the Kingdom of Hungary before 1918
Map of the Kingdom of Hungary before 1918

Among the most notable policies was the promotion of the Hungarian language as the country's official language (replacing Latin and German); however, this was often at the expense of West Slavic languages and the Romanian language. The new government of autonomous Kingdom of Hungary took the stance that Kingdom of Hungary should be a Hungarian nation state, and that all other peoples living in the Kingdom of Hungary—Germans, Jews, Romanians, Slovaks, Poles, Ruthenes and other ethnicities—should be assimilated. (The Croats were to some extent an exception to this, as they had a fair degree of self-government within Croatia-Slavonia, a dependent kingdom within the Kingdom of Hungary.)

World War I

The ceded territories on the Treaty of Trianon and their population (red is for Hungarian)
The ceded territories on the Treaty of Trianon and their population (red is for Hungarian)

The peace treaties signed after the First World War redefined the national borders of Europe. The dissolution of Austria-Hungary, after its defeat in the First World War, gave an opportunity for the subject nationalities of the old Monarchy to all form their own nation states (however, most of the resulting states nevertheless became multi-ethnic states comprising several nationalities). The Treaty of Trianon of 1920 defined borders for the new Hungarian state: in the north, the Slovak and Ruthene areas, including Hungarian majority areas became part of the new state of Czechoslovakia. Transylvania and most of the Banat became part of Romania, while Croatia-Slavonia and the other southern areas became part of the new state of Yugoslavia.

The arguments of Hungarian irredentists for their goal were: the presence of Hungarian majority areas in the neighboring countries, perceived historical traditions of the Kingdom of Hungary, or the perceived geographical unity and economic symbiosis of the region within the Carpathian Basin, although some Hungarian irredentists preferred to regain only ethnically Hungarian majority areas surrounding Hungary.[citation needed]

Post-Trianon Hungary had about half of the population of the former Kingdom. The population of the territories of the Kingdom of Hungary that were not assigned to the post-Trianon Hungary had, in total, non-Hungarian majority, although they included a sizable proportion of ethnic Hungarians and Hungarian majority areas. According to Károly Kocsis and Eszter Kocsis-Hodosi, the ethnic composition (by their native language) in 1910 (note: three-quarters of the Jewish population stated Hungarian as their mother tongue, and the rest, German, in the absence of Yiddish as an option[7]):

Region Hungarians Germans Romanians Serbs Croats Ruthenians Slovaks Note
Transylvania[8] 31.7% 10.5% 54.0% 0.9% 0.6% Hungarians are concentrated in Székely Land (Hungarian majority), while as well significant in the border areas.
Vojvodina[9] 28.1% 21.4% 5.0% 33.8% 6.0% 0.9% 3.7%
Transcarpathia[10] 30.6% 10.6% 1.9% 54.5% 1.0% 1.0% Slovaks and Czechs
Slovakia[11] 30.2% 6.8% 3.5% 57.9% with Hungarians concentrated in the south, which has a Hungarian majority today.
Burgenland[12] 9.0% 74.4% 15%
Croatia-Slavonia[13] 4.1% 5.1% 24.6% 62.5%

Trianon thus defined Hungary's new borders in a way that made ethnic Hungarians the overwhelmingly absolute majority in the country. Almost 3 million ethnic Hungarians remained outside the borders of post-Trianon Hungary.[1] A considerable number of non-Hungarian nationalities remained within the new borders of Hungary, the largest of which were Germans (Schwabs) with 550,062 people (6.9%). Also, the number of Hungarian Jews remained within the new borders was 473,310 (5.9% of the total population), compared with 911,227 (5.0%), in 1910.[14][15]


After the Treaty of Trianon, a political concept known as Hungarian Irredentism became popular in Hungary. The Treaty of Trianon was an injury for the Hungarian people and Hungarian nationalists have created an ideology with the political goal of the restoration of borders of historical pre-Trianon Kingdom of Hungary.

The justification for this aim usually followed the fact that two-thirds of the country's area was taken by the neighboring countries with approximately 3 million[1] Hungarians living in these territories. Several municipalities that had purely ethnic Hungarian population were excluded from post-Trianon Hungary, which had borders designed to cut most economic regions (Szeged, Pécs, Debrecen etc.) half, and keep railways on the other side. Moreover, five of the pre-war kingdom's ten largest cities were drawn into other countries.

All interwar governments of Hungary were obsessed with recovering at least the Magyar-populated territories outside Hungary.[16]

Near realization

Hungary in 1920 and 1941
Hungary in 1920 and 1941

Hungary's government allied itself with Nazi Germany during World War II in exchange for assurances that Greater Hungary's borders would be restored. This goal was partially achieved when Hungary reannexed territories from Czechoslovakia, Romania, and Yugoslavia at the outset of the war. These annexations were affirmed under the Munich Agreement (1938), two Vienna Awards (1938 and 1940), and aggression against Yugoslavia (1941), the latter achieved one week after the German army had already invaded Yugoslavia.

The percentage of Hungarian speakers was 84% in southern Czechoslovakia and 15% in the Sub-Carpathian Rus.

In Northern Transylvania, the Romanian census from 1930 counted 38% Hungarians and 49% Romanians, while the Hungarian census from 1941 counted 53.5% Hungarians and 39.1% Romanians.[17]

The Yugoslav territory occupied by Hungary (including Bačka, Baranja, Međimurje and Prekmurje) had approximately one million inhabitants, including 543,000 Yugoslavs (Serbs, Croats and Slovenes), 301,000 Hungarians, 197,000 Germans, 40,000 Slovaks, 15,000 Rusyns, and 15,000 Jews.[18] In Bačka region only, the 1931 census put the percentage of the speakers of Hungarian at 34.2%, while one of interpretations of later Hungarian census from 1941 states that, 45,4% or 47,2% declared themselves to be Hungarian native speakers or ethnic Hungarians[17] (this interpretation is provided by authors Károly Kocsis and Eszter Kocsisné Hodosi. The 1941 census, however, did not recorded ethnicity of the people, but only mother/native tongue [2]). Population of entire Bačka numbered 789,705 inhabitants in 1941. This means that from the beginning of the occupation, the number of Hungarian speakers in Bačka increased by 48,550, while the number of Serbian speakers decreased by 75,166.[19]

The establishment of Hungarian rule met with insurgency on part of the non-Hungarian population in some places and retaliation of the Hungarian forces was labelled war crimes such as Ip and Treznea massacres in Northern Transylvania (directed against Romanians) or Bačka, where Hungarian military between 1941 and 1944 deported or killed 19,573 civilians,[20] mainly Serbs and Jews, but also Hungarians who did not collaborate with the new authorities. About 56,000 people were also expelled from Bačka.[19]

The Jewish population of Hungary and the areas it occupied were partly diminished as part of the Holocaust.[21] Tens of thousands of Romanians fled from Hungarian-ruled Northern Transylvania, and vice versa. After the war the areas were returned to neighboring countries and Hungary's territory was slightly further reduced by ceding three villages south of Bratislava to Slovakia. The reoccupying states exercised genocide on Hungarian civilians, both in Yugoslavia by Yugoslav partisans (the exact number of ethnic Hungarians killed by Yugoslav partisans is not clearly established and estimates range from 4,000 to 40,000; 20,000 is often regarded as most probable[22]), and in Transylvania by the Maniu Guard towards the end of World War II.

Modern era

The following table lists areas with Hungarian population in neighboring countries today:

Country, region
Cultural, political center
Proposed autonomy
parts of Transylvania (mainly Harghita, Covasna and part of Mureș counties, Central Romania), see: Hungarians in Romania
1,227,623 (6.5%)[23] in Romania
1,216,666 (17.9%) in Transylvania
Târgu Mureș
Cluj-Napoca[citation needed]
Székely Land (which would have an area of 13,000 km2[24] and a population of 809,000 people of which 75.65%[citation needed] Hungarians)
parts of Vojvodina in northern Serbia, see: Hungarians in Vojvodina
293,299 (3.91%) in Serbia
290,207 (14.28%) in Vojvodina
Subotica Hungarian Regional Autonomy (which would have an area of 3,813 km2 and a population of 340,007 people of which 52.10% Hungarians and 41.11% South Slavs)
parts of southern Slovakia, see: Hungarians in Slovakia
458,467 (8.5%) Komárno
parts of Zakarpattia Oblast in southwestern Ukraine, see: Hungarians in Ukraine
156,566 (0.3%) in Ukraine
151,533 (12.09%) in Transcarpathia
Areas with ethnic Hungarian majorities in the neighboring countries of Hungary, according to László Sebők.[25]
Areas with ethnic Hungarian majorities in the neighboring countries of Hungary, according to László Sebők.[25]

During the Communist era, Marxist–Leninist ideology and Stalin's theory on nationalities considered nationalism to be a malady of a bourgeois capitalism. In Hungary, the minorities' question disappeared from the political agenda. Communist hegemony guaranteed a facade of inter-ethnic peace while failing to secure a lasting accommodation of minority interests in unitary states.

The fall of Communism aroused the expectations of Hungarian minorities in neighboring countries and left Hungary unprepared to deal with the issue. Hungarian politicians campaigned to formalize the rights of Hungarian minorities in neighboring countries, thus causing anxiety in the region. They secured agreements on the necessity for guaranteeing collective rights and formed new Hungarian minority organizations to promote cultural rights and political participation. In Romania, Slovakia, and Yugoslavia (now Serbia), former Communists secured popular legitimacy by accommodating nationalist tendencies that were hostile to minority rights.

The latest controversy caused by the government of Viktor Orbán is when Hungary took the presidency over the EU in 2011[26] when the "historical timeline" features was presented – among other cultural, historical and scientific symbols or images of Hungary - an 1848 map of Greater Hungary, when Budapest ruled over large swathes of its neighbors.[27][28]

In May 2020 Prime Minister Orban created some waves in neighbouring nations with a historical map of Hungary the restoration of Greater Hungary.[29][30][31]


The campaign materials of Jobbik contain map of the pre-1920 Greater Hungary.[32]


Under great pressure from the EU and NATO, Hungary signed a bilateral state treaty with Slovakia on Good Neighborly Relations and Friendly Cooperation in March 1995, aimed at resolving disputes concerning borders and minority rights. Its vague language, though, allows rival interpretations. One cause of conflict was the COE's Recommendation 1201 which stipulates the creation of autonomous self-government based on ethnic principles in areas where ethnic minorities represent a majority of the population.

The Hungarian Prime Minister insisted that the treaty protected the Hungarian minority as a "community". Slovakia accepted the 1201 Recommendation in the treaty, but denounced the concept of collective rights of minorities and political autonomy as "unacceptable and destabilizing". Slovakia finally ratified the treaty in March 1996 after the government attached a unilateral declaration that the accord would not provide for collective autonomy for Hungarians. The Hungarian government therefore refused to recognize the validity of the declaration.


Szekely Land as envisaged by the autonomy supporters
Szekely Land as envisaged by the autonomy supporters

After World War II, a Hungarian Autonomous Region was created in Transylvania, which encompassed most of the land inhabited by the Székelys. This region lasted until 1964 when the administrative reform divided Romania into the current counties. From 1947 until the 1989 Romanian Revolution and the death of Nicolae Ceauşescu, a systematic Romanianization of Hungarians took place, with several discriminatory provisions, denying them their cultural identity. This tendency started to abate after 1989, the question of Székely autonomy remains a sensitive issue.

On 16 September 1996, after five years of negotiations, Hungary and Romania also signed a bilateral treaty, which had been stalled over the nature and extent of minority protection that Bucharest should grant to Hungarian citizens. Hungary dropped its demands for autonomy for ethnic minorities; in exchange, Romania accepted a reference to Recommendation 1201 in the treaty, but with a joint interpretive declaration that guarantees individual rights, but excludes collective rights and territorial autonomy based on ethnic criteria. These concessions were made in large measure because both countries recognized the need to improve good neighborly relations as a prerequisite for NATO membership.

Vojvodina, Serbia

Map of the proposed Hungarian Regional Autonomy as of the early-21st century.
Map of the proposed Hungarian Regional Autonomy as of the early-21st century.

There are five main ethnic Hungarian political parties in Vojvodina:

These parties are advocating the establishment of the territorial autonomy for Hungarians in the northern part of Vojvodina, which would include the municipalities with Hungarian majority (See Hungarian Regional Autonomy for details).


In 2018, the Hungarian Cultural Federation in Transcarpathia (KMKSZ) requested to establish a separate Hungarian constituency by referring to Article 18 of the current Law "On Elections of People's Deputies", which states that electoral districts must be formed, including taking into account the residence of national minorities. Such a constituency, which is often called Pritysyansky (from the name of the Tisza River, along which the Hungarian minority lives along the Transcarpathia), already existed in the parliamentary elections in Ukraine in 1998 and virtually retained its limits in the 2002 elections, granting presence for the representants of the Hungarian minority in the Verkhovna Rada.[33]

The issue restarted during the election campaign of the presidential elections in Ukraine in the spring of 2019. László Brenzovics, the head of KMKSZ filed a lawsuit against the Central Election Commission of Ukraine for refusing to create the so-called Pritysyansky constituency – a separate constituency on the territory of 4 districts of Transcarpathia along the Tisza River, where the ethnic Hungarians are compact, allegedly for the purpose of electing their representative in the Verkhovna Rada. Preparing for the fact that the court is likely to support the legitimate refusal of the CEC, the Hungarians began to act at the level of the local councils of Transcarpathia.[34]

On May 17, at a regular session of the Beregovo City Council, chairman of the largest pro-Hungarian faction of the Hungarian Democratic Federation in Ukraine (UDMSZ), Karolina Darcsi, – accused for anti-Ukrainian stance – planned to read the appeal of deputies to the CEC to create the Pritysyansky Hungarian constituency in Transcarpathia. However, in the absence of a quorum, the session of the city council never took place.[35]

See also


  1. ^ a b c Fenyvesi, Anna (2005). Hungarian language contact outside Hungary: studies on Hungarian as a minority language. John Benjamins Publishing Company. p. 2. ISBN 90-272-1858-7. Retrieved 2011-08-15.
  2. ^ "Treaty of Trianon". Encyclopædia Britannica.
  3. ^ A magyar szent korona országainak 1910. évi népszámlálása. Első rész. A népesség főbb adatai. (in Hungarian). Budapest: Magyar Kir. Központi Statisztikai Hivatal (KSH). 1912.
  4. ^ Anstalt G. Freytag & Berndt (1911). Geographischer Atlas zur Vaterlandskunde an der österreichischen Mittelschulen. Vienna: K. u. k. Hof-Kartographische. "Census December 31st 1910"
  5. ^ "HUNGARY". Hungarian Online Resources (Magyar Online Forrás). Retrieved 2011-02-13.
  6. ^ Eva S. Balogh, "Peaceful Revision: The Diplomatic Road to War." Hungarian Studies Review 10.1 (1983): 43-51. online
  7. ^ Hungary before 1918 Silber, Michael K. 2010. YIVO Encyclopedia of Jews in Eastern Europe
  8. ^ Karoly Kocsis and Eszter Kocsis-Hodosi (1995). "Table 14. Ethnic structure of the population on the present territory of Transylvania (1880–1992)". Hungarian minorities in the Carpathian Basin: A study in ethnic geography. Matthias Corvinus Publishing. ISBN 1-882785-04-5. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
  9. ^ Karoly Kocsis and Eszter Kocsis-Hodosi (1995). "Table 21. Ethnic structure of the population of the present territory of Vojvodina (1880–1991)". Hungarian minorities in the Carpathian Basin: A study in ethnic geography. Matthias Corvinus Publishing. ISBN 1-882785-04-5. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
  10. ^ Karoly Kocsis and Eszter Kocsis-Hodosi (1995). "Table 11. Ethnic structure of the population on the present territory of Transcarpathia (1880..1989)". Hungarian minorities in the Carpathian Basin: A study in ethnic geography. Matthias Corvinus Publishing. ISBN 1-882785-04-5. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
  11. ^ Karoly Kocsis and Eszter Kocsis-Hodosi (1995). "Table 7. Ethnic structure of the population on the present territory of Slovakia (1880–1991)". Hungarian minorities in the Carpathian Basin: A study in ethnic geography. Matthias Corvinus Publishing. ISBN 1-882785-04-5. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
  12. ^ Karoly Kocsis and Eszter Kocsis-Hodosi (1995). "Table 25. Ethnic structure of the population on the present territory of Burgenland (1880–1991)". Hungarian minorities in the Carpathian Basin: A study in ethnic geography. Matthias Corvinus Publishing. ISBN 1-882785-04-5. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
  13. ^ Seton-Watson, Hugh (1945). Eastern Europe Between the Wars, 1918–1941 (3rd ed.). CUP Archive. p. 434. ISBN 1-00-128478-X.
  14. ^ Budapest – The YIVO Encyclopedia of Jews in Eastern Europe, ed. Gershon Hundert, 2 vols. New Haven: Yale U. Press, 2008
  15. ^ Hungary before 1918 – The YIVO Encyclopedia of Jews in Eastern Europe, ed. Gershon Hundert, 2 vols. New Haven: Yale U. Press, 2008
  16. ^ Ambrosio 2001, p. 113.
  17. ^ a b Károly Kocsis, Eszter Kocsisné Hodosi, Ethnic Geography of the Hungarian Minorities in the Carpathian Basin, Simon Publications LLC, 1998, p. 116-153 [1]
  18. ^ Peter Rokai - Zoltan Đere - Tibor Pal - Aleksandar Kasaš, Istorija Mađara, Beograd, 2002.
  19. ^ a b Zvonimir Golubović, Racija u Južnoj Bačkoj, 1942. godine, Novi Sad, 1991.
  20. ^ Slobodan Ćurčić, Broj stanovnika Vojvodine, Novi Sad, 1996.
  21. ^ Night by Elie Wiesel
  22. ^ Dimitrije Boarov, Politička istorija Vojvodine, Novi Sad, 2001.
  23. ^ "Final 2011 Census Result" (PDF). Retrieved 10 March 2014.
  24. ^ "The Szeklers and their struggle for autonomy". Szekler National Council. 21 November 2009. Archived from the original on 25 October 2011. Retrieved 28 November 2011.
  25. ^ Sebők László's ethnic map of Central and Southeastern Europe Archived 2009-02-26 at the Wayback Machine
  26. ^ "(Home page)". Hungarian Presidency of The Council Of The European Union. Archived from the original on 2011-02-02. Retrieved 2011-02-13.
  27. ^ "Hungary in EU presidency 'history' carpet row". BBC. 2011-01-14. Retrieved 2011-02-13.
  28. ^ "Hungary in EU presidency 'history' carpet row". Bucharest Herald. 2011-01-15. Archived from the original on 2011-01-17. Retrieved 2011-02-13.
  29. ^
  30. ^
  31. ^
  32. ^ Liang, Christina Schori (28 March 2013). Europe for the Europeans: The Foreign and Security Policy of the Populist Radical Right. ISBN 9781409498254.
  33. ^ "Угорці Закарпаття просять ЦВК створити угорський виборчий округ". Depo.Закарпаття. 2018-07-19. Retrieved 2019-05-21.
  34. ^ "Брензович подав до суду на ЦВК через небажання створити угорський виборчий округ на Закарпатті". 2019-03-22. Retrieved 2019-05-21.
  35. ^ "Угорський виборчий округ на Закарпатті: головні небезпеки". Ukrinform. 2019-05-21. Archived from the original on 2019-05-21. Retrieved 2019-05-21.
  • Ambrosio, Thomas (2001). Irredentism: Ethnic Conflict and International Politics. Praeger. ISBN 978-0275972608.

Further reading

  • Badescu, Ilie. "Peacebuilding in an Era of State-Nations: The Europe of Trianon." Romanian Journal Of Sociological Studies 2 (2018): 87-100. online
  • Balogh, Eva S. "Peaceful Revision: The Diplomatic Road to War." Hungarian Studies Review 10.1 (1983): 43- 51. online
  • Bihari, Peter. "Images of defeat: Hungary after the lost war, the revolutions and the Peace Treaty of Trianon." Crossroads of European histories: multiple outlooks on five key moments in the history of Europe (2006) pp: 165–171.
  • Deák, Francis. Hungary at the Paris Peace Conference: The Diplomatic History of the Treaty of Trianon (Howard Fertig, 1942).
  • Feischmidt, Margit. "Memory-Politics and Neonationalism: Trianon as Mythomoteur." Nationalities Papers 48.1 (2020): 130–143. abstract Emphasizes current "Trianon Cult" and its impact on pushing Hungary to the far right.
  • Jeszenszky, Géza. "The Afterlife of the Treaty of Trianon." The Hungarian Quarterly 184 (2006): 101–111.
  • Király, Béla K. and László Veszprémy, eds. Trianon and East Central Europe: Antecedents and Repercussions (Columbia University Press, 1995).
  • Macartney, Carlile Aylmer Hungary and Her Successors: The Treaty of Trianon and Its Consequences 1919-1937 (1937)
  • Menyhért, Anna. "The Image of the 'Maimed Hungary' in 20th Century Cultural Memory and the 21st Century Consequences of an Unresolved Collective Trauma: The Impact of the Treaty of Trianon." Environment, Space, Place 8.2 (2016): 69–97. online
  • Pastor, Peter. "Major trends in Hungarian foreign policy from the collapse of the monarchy to the peace treaty of Trianon." Hungarian Studies. A Journal of the International Association for Hungarian Studies and Balassi Institute 17.1 (2003): 3-12.
  • Aliaksandr Piahanau, Hungary's Policy Towards Czechoslovakia, 1918-36. PhD dissertation. Toulouse University, 2018 [3]
  • Putz, Orsolya. Metaphor and National Identity: Alternative conceptualization of the Treaty of Trianon (John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2019).
  • Romsics, Ignác. The Dismantling of Historic Hungary: The Peace Treaty of Trianon, 1920 (Boulder, CO: Social Science Monographs, 2002).
  • Romsics, Ignác. "The Trianon Peace Treaty in Hungarian Historiography and Political Thinking." East European Monographs (2000): 89-105.
  • Várdy, Steven Béla. "The Impact of Trianon upon Hungary and the Hungarian Mind: The Nature of Interwar Hungarian Irredentism." Hungarian Studies Review 10.1 (1983): 21+. online
  • Wojatsek, Charles. From Trianon to the First Vienna Arbitral Award: The Hungarian Minority in the First Czechoslovak Republic, 1918-1938 (Montreal: Institute of Comparative Civilizations, 1980).
  • Dupcsik, Csaba; Repárszky, Ildikó (2001). Történelem IV. XX. század (in Hungarian). Budapest: Műszaki Könyvkiadó. ISBN 978-9631628142.
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