József Kiss

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Kiss, József

 

Born Nov. 30, 1843, in Mezócsát; died Dec. 21, 1921, in Budapest. Hungarian poet; son of an innkeeper.

Impressionistic notes are sounded in Kiss’ collections Poems (1876 and 1891), Falling Leaves (1908), and Twilight Falls and Day Breaks (1920). Social themes occupy an important place in his work. His revolutionary poems “Lights” (1896) and “Prince Potemkin” (1905) have been included in anthologies. From 1890 to 1921 he edited the journal A Hét, which played a certain role in the appearance of democratic themes in literature.

REFERENCE

Komlós, A. A magyar költészet Petöfitöl Adyig. Budapest, 1959.
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On May 24, Birks became involved in a classic dogfight that would end the career of Offizierstellvertreter Jozsef Kiss de Ittebe es Elemer, the leading Hungarian ace with 19 victories.
Caption: Jozsef Kiss (left), Istvan Kirjak (centre) and Sandor Kasza pose before a Oeffag-Albatros D.Ill.
one of Hungary's great nineteenth-century lyricists, Jozsef Kiss.