Sándor Simonyi-Semadam (23 March 1864 – 4 June 1946) was a Hungarian politician who served as prime minister for a few months in 1920. He signed the Treaty of Trianon after World War I on 4 June 1920. By this treaty, Hungary lost a considerable part of its territory. Simonyi was a member of the Hungarian-Nippon Society, a society for creating cultural links between Japan and Hungary.
|Prime Minister of the Kingdom of Hungary|
15 March 1920 – 19 July 1920
|Preceded by||Károly Huszár|
|Succeeded by||Pál Teleki|
|Member of the House of Representatives|
February 18, 1920 – August 16, 1922
|Born||23 March 1864|
Csesznek, Kingdom of Hungary, Austrian Empire
|Died||4 June 1946 (aged 82)|
Budapest, Second Hungarian Republic
|Political party||Catholic People's Party (1901-1918) |
Christian Social People's Party (1918-1919)
Christian National Union Party (KNEP) (1919-1921)
National Smallholders and Agrarian Workers Party (OKGFP) (1921-1922)
After his term as prime minister, he was involved in the financial sector. He was a board member of various banks . His daughter, Erzsébet Simonyi-Semadam had a son, Ernő Simonyi, a prominent lawyer, and Károly Simonyi, a nuclear physicist and university professor (father of Charles Simonyi) was raised as an adopted child.
On 4 June 1946, the twenty-sixth anniversary of the signing of the Treaty of Trianon, Simonyi-Semadam died at his home in Budapest.
| Prime Minister of Hungary
| Minister of Foreign Affairs|
| Minister of the Interior