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They will say their final goodbyes to Gyula Teller on June 24

They will say their final goodbyes to Gyula Teller on June 24

Széchenyi Prize-winning Hungarian sociologist Gyula Teller will be buried at Obuda Cemetery on June 24 at 10 a.m., the National Heritage Institute (NÖRI) told MTI on Wednesday.

Sociology candidate, award-winning translator Joseph Attila, teacher, and Member of Parliament passed away on May 25, at the age of 89. Funeral services will be held in front of Phoenix Hall in Obuda Cemetery, after which the deceased will be buried according to Roman Catholic and Reformed rites. The funeral will not be open to the press, NÖRI’s announcement says.

And the family requests that if the mourners do not pay their respects with flowers or wreaths, “Against Cancer, For Humanity, For Tomorrow!” Support a social enterprise.

As they wrote, the Prime Minister’s Office of the Cabinet and the National Council of Cooperatives consider Gyula Teller dead.

Gyula Teller was born on July 20, 1934 in Budapest. In 1955, he graduated from the Hungarian Department of Apáczai Csere János Pedagogical College. He studied first in the countryside, then in Budapest. Between 1966 and 1994 he worked at the Institute for Cooperative Research, and from 1985 to 1990 he was secretary of the Cooperative Theory Subcommittee of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences (MTA).

In 1988, he was one of the founders of the Free Initiatives Network, and then in 1988 the Society of Free Democrats (SZDSZ). Received a representative mandate from the National List of SZDSZ (1990-1994). He has also been a member of the National Council since 1991, but left the party in 1994.

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In 1995 he was a co-founder of the Association of Hungarian Civic Democrats, and from 1996 he was a board member of the Hungarian Association for Civil Cooperation. Between 1996 and 1998, he was a member of the Board of Trustees of the Public Corporation for Hungarian Television (MTV). Between 2006 and 2010, he was authorized as Parliamentary Representative of Fidesz.

Between 1998 and 2002, he headed the Political Analysis Department in the Prime Minister’s Office. From 1999 to XX. He is the Scientific Director of the Századi Institute and has been an advisor to Prime Minister Viktor Orbán since 2010. From 2022, he is an expert advisor to the Prime Minister’s Representative on issues related to the social theoretical background of government policy, as well as the historical and current political projection of domestic and international political processes.

He was awarded the László Wessely Prize in 1980 and the Attila József Prize in 1985 for his work as a translator – among others, he has translated works by Poe, Mallarmé and Le Clézio into Hungarian. His extensive scholarly and literary work was recognized in the 2015 Széchenyi Prize.

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