Prof. Dr. Béla Bodó

Anschrift

Abteilung für Osteuropäische Geschichte
Adenauerallee 4-6
59113 Bonn
Raum: 3.009
Tel: 0228 - 73 4130
E-mail: bbodo@uni-bonn.de

Sprechstunde

Montags 11:30 bis 13:30 Uhr. Es ist eine Anmeldung per Mail erforderlich.
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© Abteilung OEG

Lebenslauf

  • 1988 B.A. Kossuth Lajos University, Debrecen, Ungarn.
  • 1990 H.B.A. University of Toronto, Toronto.
  • 1992 M.A. York University, Toronto.
  • 1998 Ph.D. York University, Toronto.
  • 2000-2002 Außerordentliche Professur an der University of Oklahoma
  • 2002-2004 Juniorprofessur an der University of South Florida
  • 2004-2006 Juniorprofessur an der Grand Valley State University
  • 2007-2008 Juniorprofessur an der California State University
  • 2008-2011 Juniorprofessur an der Missouri State University
  • 2011-2015 Ordentlicher Professor an der Missouri State University
  • Seit 2015 Akademischer Oberrat an der Rheinischen Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn
  • DAAD Forschungsstipendium für Doktoranden, 1994.
  • Fortbildungsstipenidum des Goethe-Instituts, München, 2009.
  • Sommerstipendium der Missouri State University 2009, 2013.
  • Forschungsstipendium der Missouri State University 2011.
  • Stipendium des Imre Kertesz Kolleg, Universität Jena, 2013-14.


Publikationen

Monographie

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© Napvilák Kaidó

A fehérterror. Antiszemita és politikai erőszak Magyaországon, 1919–1921

Béla Bodó

Budapest 2022


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© Routledge

The White Terror: Antisemitic and Political Violence in Hungary, 1919-1921 (Mass Violence in Modern History)

Béla Bodó

London, New York 2021

Mass Violence in Modern History


Red Terror/White Terror: Paramilitary and Mob Violence in Hungary, 1916

Béla Bodó

Klicken Sie hier, um einen Text einzugeben.


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© Carl Beck

Pál Prónay: Paramilitary Violence and Anti-Semitism in Hungary, 1919-1922

Béla Bodó

Pittsburg 2010


Tiszazug: the Social History of a Murder Epidemic

Béla Bodó

New York 2002


The Function of Selection in Nazi Policy towards University Students

Béla Bodó

York (Canada) 1997.

Dissertation



Aufsätze

  • Bela Bodo, “Oppression,Terror, and ‘Split Legitimization:’ the Troubled Relationship between the Conservative Authoritarian State and Its Right-Wing Critics in Hungary between 1919 and 1945,” in  JOHANNES DAFINGER and MORITZ FLORIN, eds., A Transnational History of Right-Wing Terrorism: Bela Bodo, Political Violence and the Far Right in Eastern and Western Europe since 1900 (London: Routledge, 2021).

  • Bela Bodo, “A Cul-de-Sac or a Blazing Trail? The Significance and Long-Term Impact of  the Numerus Clausus Legislation,” Hungarian Studies Review, Vol. 48 (2021), pp. 91-99.

  • “Violence Glorified or Denied? Collective Memory of the Red and White Terror in Hungary, 1919-Present.”  Hungarian Studies Review, Vol. XLVI-XLVII (2020/21), pp. 44-55.

  • Bela Bodo, “Faith, Family and Fatherland: Conservatism and Right Radicalism in Interwar Hungary,” in Marco Bresciani ed., Conservatives and Radicals: Europe between First and Second World War (1918-1945) (Routledge, 2020), pp.167-192.

  • Bela Bodo “International Communities, Democratization and the Fate of Ethnic Minorities in Interwar Hungary,” in Sabrina P. Ramet ed., Interwar Eastern Europe, 1918-1941:The failure of democracy-building, the fate of minorities (Routledge, 2020).

  • “Memory Practices: The Traces of the Red and White Terrors in Hungary after 1990” in theme Issue “Social Science Thought (Research) and Political Change,” East Central Europe/L' Europe du Centre-Est, 2017.

  • “Caught between Independence and Irredentism: The ‘Jewish Question’ in the Foreign Policy of the Kállay Government, 1942-944,” Hungarian Studies Review, Vol. XLIII, Nos. 1-2 (Spring-Fall 2016).

  • “Heroes of Thieves? Nepotism, Clientage and Paramilitary Violence in Hungary, 1919-1921.” Střed/Centre. Journal for Interdisciplinary Studies of Central Europe in the 19th and 20th Centuries, Prague, 1/2015.

  • “Favorites or Pariahs: The Fate of the Leaders and Rank-and-File of the Paramilitary Groups in Interwar Hungary Austrian History Yearbook, XLVI, 2015.

  • “The Memory of the White Terror and the Rise of the Radical Right in Hungary, 1990-Present,” accepted for publication Trondheim Studies on East European Cultures & Societies, 2016. Trondheim, Norway.

  • “Heroes of Thieves? Nepotism, Clientage and Paramilitary Violence in Hungary, 1919-1921.” Střed/Centre. Journal for Interdisciplinary Studies of Central Europe in the 19th and 20th Centuries, Prague, Czech Republic, 1/2015.

  • “Favorites or Pariahs: The Fate of the Leaders and Rank-and-File of the Paramilitary Groups in Interwar Hungary Austrian History Yearbook, XLVI, 2015.

  • “The White Terror in Hungary, 1919-1921: The Social World of Paramilitary Groups,” Austrian History Yearbook, Vol. XLII (2011).

  • “Hungarian Aristocracy and the White Terror,” Journal of Contemporary History, Vol. 45/4 (October, 2010).

  • “Ivan Hejjas: The Life of a Counterrevolutionary,” East Central Europe/L' Europe du Centre-Est, Vol. 37 (2010).

  • “The Tószegi Affair: Rumors, ‘the People’s Verdicts’ and Provincial Antisemitism in Hungary, 1919-1921,” Yad Vashem Studies XXXVI/II (Winter 2008).

  • “Nazi Foreign Policy towards South Eastern Europe, 1933-1945,” in Charles Ingrao and Franz Szabo eds., The Germans and the East, Purdue University Press, 2007, pp. 304-323.

  • “The Catholic Church and the White Terror in Hungary, 1919-1922,” Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions, 2007, Vol. 8, Nr. 2. “Militia Violence and State Power,” Hungarian Studies Review, (Spring-Fall 2006).

  • “Father Zadravecz and the Failure of Catholic Fascism in Hungary, 1919-1923,” East European Quarterly (September 2006).

  • “White Terror, Newspapers and the Evolution of Hungarian Anti-Semitism after WWI,” Yad Vashem Studies, XXXIV (Spring 2006).

  • “The Rise and Fall of Paramilitary Violence in Hungary, 1919-1922,” East European Quarterly (September 2004).

  • “Foreign Students in Nazi Germany,” East European Quarterly (March 2003).

  • “Medical Examination and Biological Selection of University Student in Nazi Germany,” Bulletin of the History of Medicine (Winter 2002).

  • “Non-Aryan Students in Nazi Germany,” Yad Vashem Studies XXX (2002).

  • “The Murdering Women of Tiszazug,” Journal of Family History, Volume 27, Number 1/January 2002.

  • “Progress or Racial Suicide: The Egyke in Hungarian Political Thought, 1840-1945,” Hungarian Studies Review, Number XXVIII (Spring-Fall 2001), Vol.1-2.

  • Hermann Jaeger: Ozark Grape Hunter – Saving European Vineyards in the Late 19th Century, Discovery Center, Springfield, MO, April 2011. (Mitgestalter der multimedialen Ausstellung).

  • Strange Rituals. Made by History Channel, and shown nationwide on December 30, 2010. (Ein Dokumentarfilm, basierend auf der Monographie, Tiszazug: The Social History of a Murder Epidemic).

  • BBC Radio Drama entitled Behind God’s Back, December 2007. (Basiert ebenfalls auf der Monographie, Tiszazug: The Social History of a Murder Epidemic).


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