“Our Hungarian Good Friday, our Hungarian Golgotha and Calvary, without the sacrifice of Christ, will not be a day and remaining state of our victory over ourselves, and won’t be a deposit of our salvation.”
How does the Transylvanian Reformed community prepare for the centenary of the Peace Treaty of Trianon signed on June 4 in 1920? Interview with Béla Kató, Bishop of the Transylvanian Reformed Church District.
Pentecost message of the Presidium of the General Convent to all congregations and institutions of the Hungarian Reformed Church and beyond, in the light of the re-opening of churches and the 100th Anniversary of the Treaty of Trianon.
The Presidium of the Reformed Church in Hungary, Bishop István Szabó and Lay President Pál Huszár, issued the declaration below on the occasion of the Year of National Cohesion, confirming the call Christian churches and organisations published earlier.
2020, a year dedicated to the National Unity, marks the 100th Anniversary of the Peace Treaty in Trianon/Versailles. An Interview with historian Balázs Ablonczy, head of the Trianon 100 Research Group, about legends, trauma, hopes and the consequences for the Hungarian Reformed community.
This year marks the tenth anniversary of the unity of the Hungarian-speaking Reformed Churches in and around Hungary. On May 17, the session of the Common Synod took place, followed by festivities on the next day. Ecumenical representatives from the WCRC and the WCC attended in honor of this celebratory event.
A conference entitled “The Role of Churches in Social Reconciliation in East-Central Europe: Central Europe as a Model of Religious Diversity” was organised by the Ecumenical Council of Churches in Hungary (ECCH), the foundation called Reconciliation in South East Europe (RSEE), and the Budapest office of the Konrad Adenauer Foundation (KAS) between 10-12 March 2011.
Királyhágómellék Reformed Church District (in present-day Romania) is quite close to the geometric centre of historical (pre-1920) Hungary. Nevertheless, as a consequence of the drastic reduction of Hungary’s borders by the Treaty of Trianon, we can no longer really say that we belong to the eastern section of Central Europe.