Húngárì (Gbígbọ́i /ˈhʌŋɡəri/; Àdàkọ:Lang-hu Àdàkọ:IPA-hu), lonibise bi[4] Orileominira Hungari (Hungarian: Magyar Köztársaság hu-Magyar Köztársaság.ogg listen ), je orile-ede kan tileyika ni Arin Gbongan Europe. O budo sinu Iwolejo Pannoni o si ni bode mo Slovakia ni ariwa, Ukraine ati Romania ni ilaorun, Serbia ati Croatia ni guusu, Slovenia ni guusuiwoorun ati Austria ni iwoorun. Oluilu ati ilu totobijulo re ni Budapest. Hungary je orile-ede omo egbe Isokan Europe, NATO, OECD, ati Egbe Visegrád. Ede onibise ibe ni ede Hungari, to je ikan ninu awon ede Ural be sini o je ee to gbalejulo ti ki se ede Indo-Europe ni Europe.[5]

Orílẹ̀òmìnira Húngárì
Republic of Hungary

Magyar Köztársaság
Motto: none
Historically Látìnì: Cum Deo pro Patria et Libertate ("With the help of God for Homeland and Freedom") or [Regnum Mariae Patronae Hungariae] error: {{lang}}: text has italic markup (help) ("Kingdom of Mary, the Patron of Hungary"[1]
Orin ìyìn: Himnusz ("Isten, áldd meg a magyart")
"Hymn" or "Anthem" ("God, bless the Hungarians")
Ibùdó ilẹ̀  Húngárì  (dark green) – on the European continent  (light green & dark grey) – in the European Union  (light green)  —  [Legend]
Ibùdó ilẹ̀  Húngárì  (dark green)

– on the European continent  (light green & dark grey)
– in the European Union  (light green)  —  [Legend]

àti ìlú tótóbijùlọ
Àwọn èdè ìṣẹ́ọbaHungarian; Hungarian Sign Language
Àwọn ẹ̀yà ènìyàn
95% Magyar, 2% Roma, 3% other minority groups
Orúkọ aráàlúHungarian
ÌjọbaParliamentary republic
• President
Tamás Sulyok
Viktor Orbán
• Foundation of Hungary
• Recognized as Kingdom - First king: Stephen I of Hungary
December 1000
• Currently 3rd Republic
October 23, 1989
• Total
93,030 km2 (35,920 sq mi) (109th)
• Omi (%)
• 2009 July estimate
10,020,000[2] (79th)
• 2001 census
• Ìdìmọ́ra
107.7/km2 (278.9/sq mi) (94th)
GDP (PPP)2008 estimate
• Total
$196.417 billion[3] (51st)
• Per capita
$19,553[3] (44th)
GDP (nominal)2008 estimate
• Total
$155.930 billion.[3] (52nd)
• Per capita
$15,522[3] (44th)
Gini (2008)24.96
low · 3rd
HDI (2007) 0.879
Error: Invalid HDI value · 43rd
OwónínáForint (HUF)
Ibi àkókòUTC+1 (CET)
• Ìgbà oru (DST)
Irú ọjọ́ọdúnyyyy.mm.dd,
yyyy.mm.dd (CE)
Ojúọ̀nà ọkọ́right
Àmì tẹlifóònù36
Internet TLD.hu1
  1. Also .eu as part of the European Union.

Following a Celtic (after c. 450 BC) and a Roman (9 AD – c. 430 AD) period, the foundation of Hungary was laid in the late 9th century by the Hungarian ruler Árpád, whose great-grandson Saint Stephen I was crowned with a crown sent from Rome by the pope in 1000 AD. The Kingdom of Hungary lasted for 946 years,[note 1] and at various points was regarded as one of the cultural centers of the Western world. After about 150 years of partial Ottoman occupation (1541–1699), Hungary was integrated into the Habsburg Monarchy, and later constituted half of the Austro-Hungarian dual monarchy (1867–1918). A great power until the end of World War I, Hungary lost over 70% of its territory, along with one third of its population of Hungarian ethnicity,[6] and all sea ports under the Treaty of Trianon,[7] the terms of which have been considered excessively harsh by many in Hungary.[8] The kingdom was succeeded by a Communist era (1947–1989) during which Hungary gained widespread international attention regarding the Revolution of 1956 and the unilateral move of opening its border with Austria in 1989, thus accelerating the collapse of the Eastern Bloc. The present form of government is a parliamentary republic, which was established in 1989. Today, Hungary is a high-income economy[9] and a regional leader in some regards.[10][11][12][13]

Hungary is one of the thirty most popular tourist destinations of the world, attracting 8.6 million tourists per year (2007).[14][15] The country is home to the largest thermal water cave system[16] and the second largest thermal lake in the world (Lake Hévíz), the largest lake in Central Europe (Lake Balaton), and the largest natural grasslands in Europe (Hortobágy).

  1. The form of government was at times changed or ambiguous, causing short interruptions.
  1. European State Mottos[Ìjápọ̀ tí kò ṣiṣẹ́ mọ́]
  2. Hungarian Central Statistical Office Archived 2008-09-22 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 2008-12-19.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 "Hungary". International Monetary Fund. Retrieved 2009-10-01. 
  4. Before 1 January 2012. At this date, a new constitution comes into effect where the official name is simply Hungary: Magyar Közlöny
  5. Globally speaking: motives for adopting English vocabulary in other languages – Google Books. Books.google.co.uk. http://books.google.com/books?id=nlWU3CkTAi4C&lpg=PA82&ots=wiY3TdhJ5F&dq=%22largest%20non-indo%20european%22%20europe%20hungarian&pg=PA82#v=onepage&q=%22largest%20non-indo%20european%22%20europe%20hungarian&f=false. Retrieved 20 September 2010. 
  6. "The plain facts – History". MTI. Archived from the original on 4 December 2009. Retrieved 11 November 2008. 
  7. Bernstein, Richard (9 August 2003). "East on the Danube: Hungary's Tragic Century". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9B07E3D91531F93AA3575BC0A9659C8B63&sec=&spon=&pagewanted=2. Retrieved 11 November 2008. 
  8. "Hungary". Encarta. http://encarta.msn.com/encyclopedia_761559741_11/Hungary.html#p68. Retrieved 12 November 2008.  Archived 29 August 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  9. World Bank Country Classification, 2007
  10. "Index – Belföld – A magyar kamasz iszik, dohányzik és könnyen teherbe esik". Index.hu. Retrieved 20 September 2009. 
  11. "PowerPoint bemutató" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 September 2015. Retrieved 21 November 2008. 
  12. "Index – Világméretű influenzajárvány jöhet". Index.hu. Retrieved 21 November 2008. 
  13. "ITD Hungary – Supply Chain Management – Logistics, Distribution". Itdh.com. Archived from the original on 6 July 2010. Retrieved 29 May 2010. 
  14. "UNWTO World Tourism Barometer" (PDF). World Tourism Organization. Retrieved 25 September 2010. 
  15. "MTH.gov.hu". Archived from the original on 23 April 2007. Retrieved 25 November 2010. 
  16. "Search – Global Edition – The New York Times". International Herald Tribune. 29 March 2009. Archived from the original on 27 March 2009. Retrieved 20 September 2009.