Pole and Hungarian brothers be - Coggle Diagram
Pole and Hungarian brothers be
The saying addresses the long, special relationship between Poland and Hungary
Poles and Hungarians consider themselves brothers in war and peace, and the saying was a 16th (or 18th)-century creation of the Polish middle and minor nobility
The Poles recognized that both countries' noble classes employed similar military tactics, weaponry, lifestyles and share common history, making them "brothers"
The saying probably originated after the 1772 collapse of the Bar Confederation (1768–72), which had been formed to defend the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth from aggression by the Russian Empire
On 12 March 2007
Hungary's parliament declared 23 March as Hungarian-Polish Friendship Day. Four days later, the Polish parliament declared 23 March Polish-Hungarian Friendship Day by acclamation
Friendship Day is celebrated regularly in both countries with concerts, festivals, and exhibitions. Some Polish music groups, such as SBB, feature Hungarian musicians
"Polish, Hungarian - two good friends, fighting together and drinking wine."
"Polish, Hungarian - two good friends drinking their wine and wine together."
"Hungarian, Polish - two good friends, drinking beer and wine together."
"Polish, Hungarian - two good friends, raising swords and cups together."
"Polish, Hungarian - two good friends, they drink each other's wine together."
"Two good brothers, Hungarian and Polish, drink together and fight if necessary."
"The glass and the sword in their hands: he wanted one Polish, one Hungarian."
"Hungarian, Polish, two good friends, fighting and fighting together."
"Hungarian, Polish, two good friends, fighting together, fighting together." 
"Hungarian, Polish, two good friends, they kill all the rogues together!"
"Polish, Hungarian, two good friends: a friend in drinking, a friend in wrestling."
According to a recently published research , the proverb may even have a genetic basis. The R1a1 mutation on the Y chromosome is most common in Europe in the gene pool of the two nations, Poland and Hungary. The incidence is between 56-60% in these ethnic groups. The presence of the mutation suggests that the two peoples are descended from a common ancestor who lived about 10,000 years ago. [Source?]