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Gyula Rumbold (6 February 1887, Budapest – 5 October 1959, Budapest) was a Hungarian amateur football (soccer) player who competed in the 1912 Summer Olympics.
Budapest is the capital and the most populous city of Hungary, and the tenth-largest city in the European Union by population within city limits. The city had an estimated population of 1,752,704 in 2016 distributed over a land area of about 525 square kilometres. Budapest is both a city and county, and forms the centre of the Budapest metropolitan area, which has an area of 7,626 square kilometres and a population of 3,303,786, comprising 33 percent of the population of Hungary.
The Kingdom of Hungary was a monarchy in Central Europe that existed from the Middle Ages into the 20th century. The Principality of Hungary emerged as a Christian kingdom upon the coronation of the first king Stephen I at Esztergom around the year 1000; his family led the monarchy for 300 years. By the 12th century, the kingdom became a European middle power within the Western world.
The 1912 Summer Olympics, officially known as the Games of the V Olympiad, were an international multi-sport event held in Stockholm, Sweden, between 5 May and 22 July 1912.
He was a member of the Hungarian Olympic squad and played one match in the main tournament as well as two matches in the consolation tournament.
Football at the 1912 Summer Olympics was one of the 102 events at the 1912 Summer Olympics in Stockholm, Sweden. It was the fourth time that football was on the Olympic schedule. The tournament was contested between 11 nations, all of them from Europe, with Great Britain winning the gold medals. Replicating the 1908 tournament, Denmark won silver medals and the Netherlands won bronze medals.
William James Mallon is an American orthopedic surgeon, former professional golfer and a leading authority on the history of the Olympic Games.
Sports Reference, LLC is a company which operates several sports-related websites including Baseball-Reference.com, Pro-Football-Reference.com, Basketball Reference, and Hockey Reference.
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Gyula Zsivótzky was a Hungarian hammer thrower. He won a gold medal at the 1968 Olympics, silvers in 1960 and 1964, and finished fifth in 1972. Zsivótzky set two world record: one in 1965 and the other at the 1968 Olympics. He was twice elected as Hungarian Sportsman of the Year: in 1965, after winning at the Summer Universiade, and in 1968, for his Olympic gold medal.
Gyula Grosics was a Hungarian football goalkeeper who played 86 times for the Hungary national football team and was part of the "Golden Team" of the 1950s. Regarded as one of the greatest goalkeepers of all time, he was thought to be the first goalkeeper to play as the sweeper-keeper. Grosics was nicknamed "Black Panther", because he wore black clothing while playing. He was four times Ballon d'Or candidate. The first goalkeeper to wore the black kit. He won a gold medal in football at the 1952 Summer Olympics.
Attila Zsivoczky is a Hungarian track and field athlete, competing in decathlon. He has previously specialized in high jump, where he took a fourth place at the 1994 World Junior Championships in Athletics
Gyula Mándi, also referred to as Mándi Gyula or Julius Mandel was a Hungarian Olympic footballer and manager. He was Jewish.
Tibor Mezőfi was a Hungarian basketball player who competed in the 1948 Summer Olympics and in the 1952 Summer Olympics.
Tibor Zsíros was a Hungarian basketball player who competed in the 1948 Summer Olympics, the 1952 Summer Olympics and the 1960 Summer Olympics.
Gyula Takács was a Hungarian field handball player who competed in the 1936 Summer Olympics. He was part of the Hungarian field handball team, which finished fourth in the Olympic tournament. He played four matches.
János Adorján is a former Hungarian handball player who competed in the 1972 Summer Olympics.
Ferenc Buday is a Hungarian handball coach and former handball player who competed at the 1976 Summer Olympics.
Football is the most popular sport in Hungary. The Hungarian Football Federation is the highest body of professional football in Hungary and was founded in 1901. The Hungarian national team has played numerous international tournaments, including the first football tournament in the Olympic Games. greatest achievement are the three gold medals in the 1952, 1964 and 1968 Olympic Games, and the runner-up in the 1938 and 1954 World Cups. The team known as the Mighty Magyars was also the first non-British team to defeat England, 6-3 at Wembley in 1953. Months later, they defeated the English by a convincing 7-1 in Budapest in 1954, the worst defeat in the history of the English team.
László Jeney was a Hungarian water polo player who competed in the 1948 Summer Olympics, 1952 Summer Olympics, 1956 Summer Olympics, and 1960 Summer Olympics.
György Kárpáti is a Hungarian former water polo player who competed in the 1952 Summer Olympics, 1956 Summer Olympics, 1960 Summer Olympics, and 1964 Summer Olympics.
Gyula Borka is a retired Hungarian athlete, who specialized in the long-distance running events. He represented his native European country at the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona (Spain), finishing in 38th place (2:20:46).
Kálmán Markovits was a Hungarian water polo player who competed in the 1952 Summer Olympics, 1956 Summer Olympics, and 1960 Summer Olympics.
Mihály Mayer was a Hungarian water polo player who competed in the 1956 Summer Olympics, in the 1960 Summer Olympics, in the 1964 Summer Olympics, and in the 1968 Summer Olympics.
Zoltán Dömötör is a Hungarian swimmer and water polo player who competed in the 1960 Summer Olympics, in the 1964 Summer Olympics, and in the 1968 Summer Olympics.
Gyula Dobay was a freestyle swimmer from Hungary. He competed at the 1956, 1960 and 1964 Olympics in eight events in total with the best result of fifth place in the 100 m freestyle in 1960. At the European Championships he won two bronze medals, both in 1958.
Gyula Tóth was a Hungarian wrestler who competed in the 1956 Summer Olympics and in the 1960 Summer Olympics.
Gyula Kiss was a Hungarian international football player. He was born in Budapest, and played for the club Ferencvárosi TC. He participated with the Hungary national football team at the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin.
Gyula Tóth was a Hungarian marathon runner. He ran a time of 2:34:49 in the 1968 Summer Olympics marathon, and a time of 2:22:59 in the 1972 Summer Olympics marathon. He won the Košice Peace Marathon in 1966 and 1971 and won a bronze medal at the 1966 European Athletics Championships. He won the Budapest Marathon in 1969 and 1971.