B bábi, Tibor

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Bodrog, Miklós (Nicholas) (Nyíregyháza, 7 December 1929 - Budapest, 19 May, 2009) – Psychologist, Lutheran pastor, writer. His higher studies were at the Lutheran Theological Academies of Sopron and Budapest (1948-1953), at the C. G. Jung Institute, Zürich, and at the University of Lausanne, Switzerland (1970-1971). He served as an assistant pastor (1953-1962), as Pastor in Gyula (1962-1973), and in Rákospalota (1973-1980). From 1979 he worked as a scientific researcher and psychotherapist. Between 1958 and 1988 he intermittently lectured on Pastoral Psychology at the Lutheran Theological Academy, Budapest. His field of research is deep psychology, and the work of C.G. Jung. During the years 1979-1980 he worked as a psychotherapist in Stuttgart, then in Cawl-Hirschau, Germany. He was a hospital chaplain from 1989 to 1991, and Hungarian Pastor in Caracas, Venezuela in 1992-1993. Between 1990 and 2001 he was also President of the Psychology Department at the Protestant Educational Society (Protestáns Közművelődési Egyesület), Budapest. He also taught at the Evangelical Theological University, Budapest. His works include Thoughts on Religion and Christianity (Gondolatok a vallásról és a kereszténységről) (1996); Cave-world of our Dreams. In the Footsteps of C. G. Jung (Álmaink barlangvilága. C.G. Jung nyomában) (1995), and Lexicon of the Fundamental Concepts of Carl Gustav Jung, vols. I-II (Carl Gustav Jung alapfogalmainak lexikona, I, II), (1997-1998). He received the Nívó Prize (1998). – B: 0874, 0878, T: 7103.→Ferenczi, Sándor; Gyökössy, Endre.

Boér, Ferenc (Francis) (Marosvásárhely, now Targu Mures, Romania, 23 April 1940 - ) – Transylvanian (Erdély, now in Romania) – Actor. He completed his higher studies at the István Szentgyörgyi Drama School, Marosvásárhely in 1960. He worked at the Hungarian Theater of Szatmár (now Satu Mare, Romania) (1960-1968), then at the Northern Theater (Északi Színház) from 1968. During 1979-1980 he was leader of the Hungarian troupe. From 1980 to 1990 he was at the National Theater (Nemzeti Színház) at Marosvásárhely, and taught in the School of Dramatic Art. From 1990 he was a member of the Hungarian State Theater (Állami Magyar Színház), and since 1994, he has worked at the Hungarian Drama School of the University of Kolozsvár (now Cluj-Napoca, Romania). His major roles are Trepljov in A. Chekhov’s Seagull (Sirály); Sokrates in Plato’s The Apology (Szokrátész védőbeszéde); Ottó in J. Katona’s Bánk bán, and Lucifer in Madách’s The Tragedy of Man (Az ember tragédiája). His recitals of poems included mainly those by S. Petőfi, M. Eminescu, J. Dsida, S. Reményik, as well as contemporary poets. He also works for the Radio and TV. He received the Prize for Performance (1978, 1979), the Merlin Prize (1993), the EMKE Prize (1993), (Cultural Society of Transylvanian Hungarians Prize – Erdélyi Magyarok Kulturális Egyesülete) (1993), and the Ferenc Sík Prize (1997). – B: 1036, 1445, T: 7103.→Petőfi, Sándor; Dsida, Jenő; Reményik, Sándor; Katona, József; Madách, Imre.

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