Ambassador for Hungary

Ágnes Telek

Ágnes Telek graduated from Art History Major. Her research area is the architecture and urban history of the turn of the century Budapest. She is a team member of the research service group at the Budapest City Archive and also participates in organizing preparing cultural cooperations and open day/public events. Ágnes Telek is also highly interested in contemporary visual arts and photography, curating exhibitions, giving presentations and publishing articles in this field.

“One of the greatest things about Time Machine is that it gives a tool to explore history for everyone. It was never so easy as it is now to browse authentic archival sources and to find reliable information about stories, fates, connections and citizens. Like many European citizens, Hungarians also had to suffer from separation of families and migration across the continent. By having a European community and network of researchers and professionals from many fields, finding memories and relatives would be easier as these kinds of online platforms don’t have physical and geographical boundaries. The Time Machine has a significant effect on connecting researchers and developers to collaborate and extrapolate their common work into their joint vision and their platform. The Budapest Time Machine already published architectural plans and historical maps to act as a source for historians.”


Adam Sofronijević, Dr. (Serbia)

Deputy Director at University of Belgrade Library and Docent at the Faculty of Applied Management, Economics and Finance Belgrade

Ágnes Telek (Hungary)

Deputy Director of the Department of Maps, Plans and Photographs, Budapest City Archives (BCA)

Josep Lladós, Dr. (Spain)

Director of the Computer Vision Center and Computer Science professor at Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona

Tino Mager (Netherlands)

Post-doc at the Chair of History of Architecture and Urban Planning at Delft University of Technology

Žarko Vujošević, Dr. (Serbia)

Docent at the Faculty of Philosophy of the University of Belgrade, Chair in History in the Early Middle Ages and Auxiliary Historical Sciences