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György Márkus

The native form of this personal name is Márkus György. This article uses the Western name order.

György Márkus (born April 13, 1934) is a Hungarian philosopher, belonging to the small circle of critical the- orists closely associated with György Lukács, usually referred to as the "Budapest School". He completed his philosophical training at Lomonosov University in Moscow in 1957. Due to ideological disputes, he was removed from his teaching positions in Hungary in 1973, and fled in 1977 to Australia, where he has since 1978 taught at the University of Sydney. Following political liberalisation in Hungary, Markus has been reassimilated and now teaches regularly in his homeland, although he remains resident in Sydney. He is external member of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences (1990). He is also on the editorial board of the academic journal Thesis Eleven:

Critical Theory and Historical Sociology.

He is married to eminent Polish sociologist Dr. Maria Márkus, a lecturer at the University of New South Wales. They have two sons, György and András.

1 Selected publications

Marxizmus és „antropológia”. Az emberi lényeg fo- galma Marx filozófiájában, 1966

Irányzatok a mai polgári filozófiában, 1972 together with Zádor Tordai

Hogyan lehetséges kritikai gazdaságtan?, 1973 to- gether with György Bence and János Kis

Diktatúra a szükségletek felett (Dictatorship Over Needs. Ferenc Feher, Agnes Heller and Gyorgy Markus. Oxford : B. Blackwell, 1983)

Why is there no hermeneutics of natural sciences? Some preliminary theses. Science in Context 1987;1:5-51 (pdf)

Kultúra és modernitás. Hermeneutikai kísérletek,


Metafizika – mi végre?, 1998

“The Soul and Life: The Young Lukács and the Problem of Culture”. Telos 32 (Summer 1977). New York: Telos Press.


Langage et production. Paris: Denoel/Gonthier,

1982 (English version: Language and Production-

A Critique of the Paradigms. Dordrecht ; Boston :

Norwell, MA, U.S.A. : D. Reidel Pub. Co. ; Kluwer Academic Publishers [distributor], c1986)

“A Society of Culture: The constitution of moder-

nity”. in Rethinking Imagination. 1994. Robinson,

G & Rundell, J. Routledge, eds. London & New


Culture, Science, Society: The Constitution of Cul- tural Modernity 2011 Leiden, Brill

Marxism and Anthropology, 2014, revised edition with introduction by Axel Honneth, modem, Berlin.



Akademy Prize of the Philosophy and Humanities Section of the MTA (Hungarian Academy of Sci- ences), 1966

Lukács György-Prize 2005



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