Count Gyula Andrássy

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Andrássy, Count Gyula


Born Mar. 3, 1823, in Kassa, now Koŝice, Czechoslovakia; died Feb. 18, 1890, in Volosca, now Opatija, Yugoslavia. Hungarian political figure. Participant in the revolution of 1848–49; diplomatic representative of the Hungarian revolutionary government in Constantinople.

After the defeat of the revolution, Andrássy emigrated to France. He was sentenced to death in absentia and symbolically executed (1851). He returned to Hungary under the amnesty of 1857 and swore allegiance to Franz Josef. He was elected to the Hungarian state assembly in 1861. He joined Deák’s party and worked for an agreement with the Hapsburgs. Andrássy served as prime minister of Hungary from 1867 to 1871, and as minister of foreign affairs of Austria-Hungary from 1871 to 1879. He achieved a close rapprochement with Germany, with whose support he obtained an agreement for the occupation of Bosnia and Her-cegovina by Austro-Hungarian troops (1878). He aided in the conclusion of the Austro-German Treaty of 1879.


Wertheimer, E. Graf Julius Andrássy, sein Leben und seine Zeit, vols. 1–3. Stuttgart, 1910–13.


References in periodicals archive ?
From the moment the Ausgleich was concluded, the chancellor and foreign minister of the Monarchy, Count Friedrich Ferdinand von Beust, had to cope with the interventions in foreign policy of the new Hungarian minister-president, Count Gyula Andrassy.
However, Foreign Minister von Beust, Hungarian nobleman Gyula Andrassy, and Austrian-German liberals scuttled the idea by voicing unjustifiable concerns.
Una sola vez se inmiscuyo en politica: cautivada por el idioma y la cultura de Hungria, la emperatriz intercedio ante su marido para que suavizara el control militar que mantenia sobre ese pais y aun lo convencio de firmar con el conde Gyula Andrassy --lider de una suerte de movimiento independentista-- el Ausgleich (compromiso), que reconocia la antigua constitucion hungara a cambio de su integracion plena al imperio austriaco.