[ US /həŋˈɡɛɹiən/ ]
  1. a native or inhabitant of Hungary
  2. the official language of Hungary (also spoken in Rumania); belongs to the Ugric family of languages
  1. relating to or characteristic of Hungary
    Hungarian folk music
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How To Use Hungarian In A Sentence

  • Compared to a Finno-Ugric language like Estonian or Hungarian, which has tons of cases with exotic names like the inessive, superessive, ablative, translative, and exessive, English seems as poor as a pauper on payday. 2009 October « Motivated Grammar
  • Last week's chemical accident in Hungary, when about 184 million gallons of caustic sludge and water burst from a storage pool of a metals plant inundating three western Hungarian towns and spilling into the Danube, is yet another reminder that accidents happen at chemical facilities. Elizabeth Hitchcock: In The Public Interest : How Many Reminders Do We Need Before We Act to Reduce Chemical Accident Risk?
  • His best finish was 11th in the Hungarian Grand Prix.
  • Tsimbls used to be strung with thinner strings and less tension, in contrast to the Hungarian-Romanian cymbaloms of today, which use piano wire strung with a barbaric tension of 40-50 kilos per string.
  • The Hungarian uprising in 1956 was suppressed by the Soviet Union.
  • Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban has warned Hungary will fight back if the 27-nation European Union interferes in what he calls internal politics while his country holds the EU's presidency. European Parliament Members Challenge Hungary Media Law
  • The London Hungarian Committee in 1849 quoted Article X, by Leopold II, of the House of Hapsburg, in 1790, which definitely stated that "Hungary with her appanages is a free kingdom, and in regard to her whole legal form of government (including all the tribunals) independent; that is, entangled with no other kingdom or people, but having her own peculiar consistence and constitution; accordingly to be governed by her legitimately crowned king after her peculiar laws and customs. Memoir and Letters of Francis W. Newman
  • To label [Béla] Tarr, co-subject of this week's micro-retro at the Harvard Film Archive, as a downer is merely a philistine's impatient way of saying he's an existentialist, a modern-film Dostoyevsky-Beckett with a distinctly Hungarian taste for suicidal depression, morose self-amusement, and bile," writes Michael Atkinson. GreenCine Daily: Fests and events, 1/11.
  • Hungarian became a literary language only in the fifteenth century. The Times Literary Supplement
  • Two important subjects each correspondent brought up with Hungarian officials: the fates of Cardinal Mindszenty and of the two Martons. Enemies of the People
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