Hungarian genius is nothing new to Europe. The Rubik’s cube, the ballpoint pen, the safety match and the Vitamin C pills are all Hungarian inventions. For years, even centuries, the Central European country has proved that it can succeed in business.
Hungarian arts are on the move. Many unrecognised artists are getting the world stage they deserve; in fact, György Kovásznai was one of the best animation painters from Hungary in the last century but was widely ignored for decades.
In 1934, just before the break of World War II, Ernõ Goldfinger moved to London with his wife. A renowned architect in Hungary, he continued his legacy in the British capital. A key member of the modernist architectural movement in the UK, Goldfinger built three houses in North London and another one in Essex before the war.