The Lenin Boys Go To …

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Like many European countries, Hungary experiences rapid political changes in the aftermath of the 1918 armistices. The Kingdom of Hungary used to rule big parts of South Eastern Europe and many peoples within its former boundaries are now gaining independence and expand their territory. The new Hungarian Republic is faced by external and internal pressures and after a coup becomes the Hungarian Soviet Republic, the 2nd Soviet State in Europe. 

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» SOURCES
Böhler, Jochen. “Post War Military Action and Violence (East Central Europe,” in 1914-1918 online. International Encyclopedia of the First World War. encyclopedia.1914-1918-online.net/article/post-war_military_action_and_violence_east_central_europe
Borsanyi, György. The Life of a Communist Revolutionary, Bela Kun (New York: Columbia University Press, 1993).

Freud, Sigmund and Sándor Ferenczi. The Correspondence of Sigmund Freud and Sándor Ferenczi, Volume 2: 1914-1919. Eva Brabant, Ernst Falzeder, Patrizia Giampieri-Deutsch, eds. (Boston: Harvard University Press, 1993).

Gerwarth, Robert. The Vanquished. Why the First World War Failed to End, 1917-1923 (Penguin, 2017).

Gilley, Christopher. “Peasant Uprisings/Tambovshchina” in 1914-1918 online. International Encyclopedia of the First World War: encyclopedia.1914-1918-online.net/article/peasant_uprisingstambovshchina

Leidinger, Hannes. “Revolutions (Austria Hungary),” in 1914-1918 online. International Encyclopedia of the First World War encyclopedia.1914-1918-online.net/article/revolutions_austria-hungary

Leonhard, Jörn. Der überforderte Frieden. Versailles und die Welt 1918-1923 (CH Beck, 2018).

Mawdsley, Evan. The Russian Civil War (New York: Pegasus Books, 2005).

Molnar, Miklos. From Bela Kun to Janos Kadar: 70 years of Hungarian Communism (New York: Berg, 1990).

Pastor, Peter. Hungary Between Wilson and Lenin (New York: Columbia University Press, 1976).

Pastor, Peter, ed. Revolutions and Interventions in Hungary and its Neighbor States, 1918-1919 (New York: Columbia University Press, 1988).

Vörös, Boldiszar. “Bela Kun,” in 1914-1918 online. International Encyclopedia of the First World War encyclopedia.1914-1918-online.net/article/kun_bela

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Presented by: Jesse Alexander
Written by: Jesse Alexander
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