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Magyar Szemle

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From Our Upcoming May Issue

Boris Pasternak - In Holy Week

"Night-haze still encircles, / still so early in the world— / stars, innumerable, light- / worlds, each like daylight— / if only earth could sleep / through Easter, dreaming / to the psalms.Still encircling, night-haze, / and so early in the world / the city-square is an eternity / that stretches to the cross-roads, / warmth and daybreak / a millennium from here. / Earth, naked, unadorned, / nothing to dress the nights, / bells swinging freely / echoing choral music..."

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From Our Upcoming May Issue

Nicholas T. Parsons - Immigration, Lawfare and The Rise of National Populism: Eric Kaufmann’s White Shift Points the Way to Irenic Compromise

"Quite a lot of White Shift, Eric Kaufmann’s brilliant, lengthy and massively researched book, revolves around the Overton Window, insofar as he charts the increase in resistance to norms laid down by multicultural ideologues as the ”white” majorities of Europe and the Anglosphere react to a perceived threat to their cultural and ethnic dominance. The Kulturkampf that has ensued is analysed with clarity and balance. However his core theme is that migration is a feature of human existence..."

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From Our Upcoming May Issue

Howard Hunter - Correspondence From Our Readers

"The review by Tamás Magyarics of two Nixon biographies in the November 2018 issue of Hungarian Review caught my attention because Richard Nixon’s political life was a saga that played out during the first three decades of my life. The distance of time makes it somewhat easier to put Nixon’s political life in perspective. He was, indeed, an “ordinary man” who made himself into an extraordinary player on the international stage, and, in that sense, he shared much in common with Harry Truman although the two of them never cared much for each other."

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From Our Upcoming May Issue

Osip Mandelshtam - Notre-Dame

"A basilica is standing where a Roman judged / an alien people. Glad and primary – / like Adam once – the arch exalts, stretching / nerves and muscles in a light-crossed vault. / But the outside holds the secret, / power arches anxiously – enormous mass / does not collapse the walls – the daring vault / holds motionless the quiet of an idle battering. / The elemental maze, an obscure forest, Gothic / spirit’s rational precipice, Egyptian power and / a Christian reticence, with intervals of rush and oak 6 and everywhere, as tsar, a plumb-line’s measuring alignment..."

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From Our Upcoming May Issue

Theodore Dalrymple - On Thoughtcrimes In A Borderless World (The Matthias Corvinus College Budapest Summit on Migration, 22-24 March)

"Borderlessness has become – without its proponents realising it – an ideology, one that not only has its contradictions but also its very illiberal consequences, though those who adhere to it pride themselves on being the most liberal of the liberal. It is the ideology in which to an increasing extent (or so it seems to me, and no doubt to most other people at the Budapest conference) the young in the West, particularly those who will be the future political and cultural leaders, are being indoctrinated, often from a very early age."

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HUNGARIAN REVIEW is published by BL Nonprofit Kft.
It is an affiliate of the bi-monthly journal Magyar Szemle, published since 1991
Publisher: Gyula Kodolányi
Editor-in-Chief: Gyula Kodolányi
Editorial Manager: Ildikó Geiger
Editorial office: Budapest, 1067, Eötvös u. 24., HUNGARY
E-mail: hungarianreview[at]hungarianreview[dot]com
Online edition: www.hungarianreview.com

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