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 The Hungarian Revolution of 1956 was a spontaneous nationwide revolt against the Communist government of Hungary and its Soviet-imposed policies, lasting from October 23 until November 10, 1956. It began as a student demonstration which attracted thousands as it marched through central Budapest to the Parliament building. A student delegation entering the radio building in an attempt to broadcast their demands was detained. When the delegation's release was demanded by the demonstrators outside, they were fired upon by the State Security Police (ÁVH) from within the building. The news spread quickly and disorder and violence erupted throughout the capital.

 The revolt spread quickly across Hungary, and the government fell. Thousands organized into militias, battling the State Security Police (ÁVH) and Soviet troops. Pro-Soviet communists and ÁVH members were often executed or imprisoned, as former prisoners were released and armed. Impromptu councils wrested municipal control from the communist party, and demanded political changes. The new government formally disbanded the ÁVH, declared its intention to withdraw from the Warsaw Pact and pledged to re-establish free elections. By the end of October, fighting had almost stopped and a sense of normality began to return.

 After announcing a willingness to negotiate a withdrawal of Soviet forces, the Politburo changed its mind and moved to crush the revolution. On November 4, a large Soviet force invaded Budapest, killing thousands of civilians. Organized resistance ceased by November 10, and mass arrests began. An estimated 200,000 Hungarians fled as refugees. By January 1957, the new Soviet-installed government had suppressed all public opposition. These Soviet actions alienated many Western Marxists, yet strengthened Soviet control over Central Europe, cultivating the perception that communism was both irreversible and monolithic.

 Public discussion about this revolution was suppressed in Hungary for over 30 years, but since the thaw of the 1980s it has been a subject of intense study and debate. At the inauguration of the Third Hungarian Republic in 1989, October 23 was declared a national holiday.


 Atsýz ATA wrote a poem for this Uprising which glorifies our Hungarian Brothers resistance against russkie commie scums!
The poem is translated in English by the owner and head admin of site. Thanks to Turania for this perfect translation.

Our Heroic Brothers Magyars

They shed blood over the dark soil once again
It is the noble blood of the heroic Magyars
They wrote history once again
It is the legend of bravery

It is to die for your country, the most beautiful way of death
A nation of a race is built on these deaths
No way the nation of Arpad can be killed
Even if it takes a thousand lives

To the herds of moskof
Magyars showed the pride of Turanism
They died in thousands...To die is not to lose
It is to glorify your fame


Some pics from the Revolution

Hungarin Brothers destroyed the statue of Stalin

Hungarian Heroes captured commies tank

Brave Hungarian Kids also fought with red invaders

It was written "Russians Go Home!" on the wall

Pal Maleter, Head of Hungarian Revolutionaries

Attack against red scums

Russkies were escaping

The Hungarian heroes of 1956 Reovlution were our Turanian martyrs. They died like heroes. Their last words against Russkie and Communist invader: NEM(NO)! NEM(NO)! SUHA(NEVER)!  Eskunzuk, eskunzuk hogy tovabb nem leszunk! (We swear, We swear, We will never slave anymore)


Török testvéreink! Köszönjük, hogy gondoltok ránk és emlékeztek ránk, amikor mindenki cserbenhagyott minket. Sarolt


--- Alýntý yapýlan: sarolt - 07 Ekim 2007 ---Török testvéreink! Köszönjük, hogy gondoltok ránk és emlékeztek ránk, amikor mindenki cserbenhagyott minket. Sarolt

--- Alýntý sonu ---

 Szia Sarolt,

 Isten hozott Magyar bajtárs

 Nem ! Nem ! Suha ! Eskunzuk, Eskunzuk hogy tovabb nem leszunk !



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