Magyar Megmaradásért

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Our legends

The Hungarian Origin of the Nibelungenlied


(The Song of the Nibelungs)

Adorján Magyar

(Published by A Fáklya, Warren Ohio, USA)


It would be a shame to allow this very interesting little study to sink into oblivion, not only because it discusses a 200 year-old literary question worthy of consideration and sheds light from a totally different perspective than previous studies, but also because this study makes it necessary to reveal historical facts which were passed over by historical writings.

Bővebben: The Hungarian Origin of the Nibelungenlied

A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 6

Appendix II

Magyar connections to the Geographical Names
of the British Isles

The following geographical names form only a Baedeker-like list. Even so they contain enough similarities with Magyar mythology and language to warrant further research into this subject.

Bővebben: A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 6

A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 3


The oldest collection of Welsh mythological material, The Four Branches of Mabinogi dates to the 11th century A.D. As we follow the players of this drama and the stories surrounding them, we find many unexpected similarities between the British and Magyar mythologies.

Bővebben: A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 3

A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 5

A few words concerning Celtic-Irish-Magyar cultural connections

Excerpts from my book Kezdeteink

Examining the Magyar ancient past, one is always confronted with the Celtic-Irish-Magyar connections in language, traditions, and sagas. During my research, I couldn’t help but recognize in these peoples the early inheritors of the Carpathian culture, who became its disseminators in the West.

Bővebben: A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 5

Hungarian Kingdom in Europe Before the 8th Century?

Hungarian Kingdom in Europe
Before the 8th Century?

Susan Tomory

Norma Lorre Goodrich’s well-known and received book the Medieval Myths[1] popularizes the great myths of Western Europe. She is also known for her work on the ancient Near Eastern and Eastern myths leading up to the time of the Romans.

Bővebben: Hungarian Kingdom in Europe Before the 8th Century?

A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 4

Places of worship

In Ireland, near Killarney, a mother goddess by the name of Anu or Annan was worshipped. The name Anu is identical with the Magyar words anyu, anya and anyag (mother and matter). It is noteworthy that, in Ireland, this name has been applied properly to express motherhood, a female concept. In Mesopotamia, farther away from the ancient civilization of the Carpathian, the name Anu underwent a radical change, due to the misunderstanding of an acquired mythology, and Anu became a male deity. The road leading to this misunderstanding is easy to follow and to explain but would take us far from the goal of the present study. The name Annwfyn (pronounced Anuvin) seems to bear connections with the Magyar an, anna, anya, anyag (mother, matter, land) and the fény (light) words. These give a meaning “the land of light” to the composite Annwfyn.

Bővebben: A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 4

A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 2

The Sarmatian Language

It was believed that no Sarmatian inscriptions were left to posterity. Through the diligent efforts of Dr. Ferenc Fodor, who collected all available Hungarian Runic texts (Manuscript 11 Budapest), attention was drawn to a runic writing found in a Sarmatian grave. The find’s description[1] is as follows: Ladánybene a vessel from a Sarmatian grave, with Hungarian text in runic script (rovás), excavated in 1909. This text, as well as the Pannonian proximity to the indigenous Iasi, justifies our search for further linguistic clues within the Magyar language.

Bővebben: A New View of the Arthurian Legends, part 2

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  • Dani
    I live in the USA, and am a third culture kid whose family spoke Hungarian and Romanian at home. I'm nearly speechless with thanks for this article from the study ...


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    Do you have it in Hungarian version?


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    I am glad to see a very plausible explanation of my family origins and even of my last name in this paper. A genetic test revealed that my paternal "Y" gene ...


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    Dear Les, Tibor E. Barath, The Early Hungarians, is the original tile. It is not a translation: it was written in English by the author for English speaking ...


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    Barath Tibor's "The Early Hungarians" a clever redaction of the author's three volume complete set which had undergone several editions following the author's ...


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