Hungarian Conservative

Tag: Ottokár Prohászka

Losing the World War and the experience of the Treaty of Trianon triggered a discourse in Hungarian public life that was not without precedent, but had never been so vehement
In this piece, we will present an interesting albeit largely forgotten debate that raged in the early ‘40s about Prohászka’s legacy and the expression Hungarianism.
‘I can only say that if I were a Jew, I would be a Zionist. . . And you see, I am considered antisemitic.’
Nature, to Prohászka, reflected the initial will and grace of God, a gift bestowed upon humanity that they had to cherish, nurture, and also protect. This was in a sense
We can see Prohászka as a fascinating yet divisive author whose works are still being debated today.