Hungarian art : confrontation and revival in the modern movement / Éva Forgács.

Forgács, Éva.
Los Angeles, California : Doppelhouse Press, 2016.
303 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 23 cm
Art, Hungarian -- 20th century.
Art, Modern -- 20th century.
Art, Hungarian.
Art, Modern.
Leading modernist scholar Éva Forgács corrects long-standing misconceptions about Hungarian art while examining the work and social milieu of dozens of important Hungarian artists, including such figures as László Moholy-Nagy and Lajos Kassák, to paint a fascinating image of 20th century Budapest as a microcosm of the social and political turmoil raging across Europe between the late 19th century and the collapse of the Soviet Era. - Provided by publisher.
Enlightenment versus the 'national genius': Attempts at constructing modernism and national identity through visual expression in Hungary
The safe haven of a new classicism: György Lukács, Lajos Fülep, Leo Popper and the quest for aesthetics, 1904-1912
Constructive faith in deconstruction: Dada in Hungarian art
Between cultures: Hungarian concepts of constructivism as a political act
In the vacuum of exile: The Hungarian activists in Vienna
Everyone is talented: László Moholy-Nagy's synthesis of reform pedagogy and utopian modernism
A forgotten group: the gallery for the four directions: Theory, politics, and the practice of abstract art in Budapest 1945-1948
Does democracy grow under pressure?: Strategies of the Hungarian neo-avant-garde from the late 1960s through the 1970s
Highlights of the Iparterv Exhibition
"Today is a Beautiful Day": The "New Sensibility" or "New Subjectivism" in the Hungarian post-avant-garde of the 1980s
Deconstructing Constructivism in post-Communist Hungary: László Rajk and the Na-Ne Gallery
An existentialist painter: István Farkas: Redress of an artist's suppressed legacy
Miklós Erdély, time traveler
Lone radicals: The brittle lines of Lajos Vajda and Béla Kondor
László Fehér: The enigma of being there
A Malevich revival in Hungary during and after the Cold War: István Ná́dler, Margit Szilvitsky, and the quest for the transcendental
"Art has become a character issue": Péter Donáth and the price of independence
Artpool: A radically open Budapest archive of experimental art
Afterword: Canon and apocrypha.
Includes bibliographical references (pages 283-293) and index.
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