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Historia Argentinae

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Green map of Argentina with an orange outline growing over time to illustrate the changing state of Argentina's indigenous peoples.
Mutantes Argentinae fines: regio viridis pallida indigenis distributa est, rosea pallida erat Foedus Foederale, regiones notatae mutationi illo tempore subiectae sunt.

Historia Argentinae in quattuor partes praecipuas dividi potest, quae sunt aevum prae-Columbianum vel prima historia (usque ad saeculum sextum decimum), aevum coloniale (15301810), aevum civitatis institutae (1810-1880), et historia Argentinae hodiernae (ex 1880 fere).

Praehistoria in terra Argentinae hodiernae coepit cum primi homines australem Patagoniae apicem abhinc annorum 13,000 fere attingerent. Historia scripta coepit cum annalistae Hispanici in expeditione Ioannis Díaz de Solís ad Flumen Argenteum anno 1516 advenirent, quod initium possessionis Hispanicae huius regionis significat.

Monarchia Hispanica anno 1776 Viceregnum Fluminis Argentei constituit, consortium territoriorum, ex quibus ratio nonnullarum civitatum liberarum gradatim formandarum per res novas Maii 1810 gradatim coepit, rerum publicarum quarum una Provinciae Coniunctae Fluminis Argentei appellabatur. Libertate die 9 Iulii 1816 declarato, Imperioque Hispanico anno 1824 clade victo, civitas foederalis inter annos ab 1853 ad 1861 instituebatur, hodie Res Publica Argentina appellata.

Manus indigenarum abhinc annorum ab 13,000 ad 9000 in Specu Manuum in Provincia Sanctae Crucis pictae.

Aevum Praecolumbianum[recensere | fontem recensere]

Iulius Argentinus Roca praeses, politicus maximi momenti annos hegemoniae PAN.
Sarmiento, navis exercitationis, ante Ministerium Defensionis Boni Aere.
Ioannes Perón praeses (1946).
Arturus Illia praeses.
Georgius Raphael Videla, dux dictaturae coniunctae, Iacobum Carter, praesidem Civitatum Foederatarum, mense Septembri 1977 visit.

Regio nunc Argentina appellata haud bene frequentata erat usque ad tempus colonializationis Europaeae. Prima vitae humane indicia ex Palaeolithico, et pauca alia indicia ex Mesolithico et Neolithico exstant.[1] Homines autem magnas partium interiorum et pedemontium regiones ut videtur aevo sicco inter 4000 et 2000 a.C.n. vacuefecerunt[2]

Radulphus Campá Soler, archaeologus Uruguaianus, indigenas Argentinae dividit in tres greges praecipuos: venatores et collectores qui opere fictili carebant; venatores et collectores provectos; atque agricolas qui opus fictile habebant.[3] Grex secundus in pampas? et regionibus ad australem Patagoniae habitans inveniebatur, et grex tertius gentes Charrúa, Minuane, et Guaraní comprehendebat.

Europaei regionem primum viderunt anno 1502, per navigationem Gonzales Coelho et Americi Vesputii.

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Santillán, p. 17.
  2. Gil, Zárate, et Neme 2005.
  3. Santillán, p. 18-19.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Adelman, J. 1992. "Socialism and Democracy in Argentina in the Age of the Second International." The Hispanic American Historical Review 72 (2): 211–238. JSTOR 2515555. doi:10.2307/2515555.
  • Andrews, George Reid. 1980. The Afro-Argentines of Buenos Aires, 1800–1900. Madisoniae: University of Wisconsin Press.
  • Bergquist, Charles W. 1986. Labor in Latin America: Comparative Essays on Chile, Argentina, Venezuela, and Colombia. Stanfordiae: Stanford University Press.
  • Boyd, Kelly, ed. 1999. Encyclopedia of Historians and Historical Writers. Novi Eboraci: Routledge.
  • Braudel, Fernand. 1984. The Perspective of the World. Vol. 3 seriei Civilization and Capitalism (1979).
  • Brown, Jonathan C. 2011. A Brief History of Argentina.
  • Brown, Jonathan C. 1979. A Socioeconomic History of Argentina, 1776–1869. Novi Eboraci: Cambridge University Press.
  • Burgin, Miron. 1946. The Economic Aspects of Argentine Federalism, 1820-1852.
  • Carassai, Sebastián. 2014. The Argentine Silent Majority: Middle Classes, Politics, Violence, and Memory in the Seventies. Durham: Duke University Press.
  • Cushner, Nicholas P. 1983. Jesuit Ranches and the Agrarian Development of Colonial Argentina, 1650–1767.
  • Della Paolera, Gerardo, et Alan M. Taylor, eds. 2003. A new economic history of Argentina. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press. CUm CD-rom.
  • Di Tella, Guido. 1989. The political economy of Argentina, 1946-83. University of Pittsburgh Press.
  • Ferns, Henry S. 1960. Britain and Argentina in the Nineteenth Century.
  • Gil, A., M Zárate, et G. Neme. 2005. "Mid-Holocene paleoenvironments and the archeological record of southern Mendoza, Argentina." Quat. Intern. 132: 81–94.
  • Halperín Donghi, Tulio. 1975. Politics economics and society in Argentina in the revolutionary period. Cantabrigiae et Novi Eboraci: Cambridge University Press.
  • Halperin Donghi, Tulio, et al., eds. 1994. Sarmiento, author of a nation.'. Berkeleiae: University of California Press.
  • Harvey, Robert. 2000. Liberators: Latin America's Struggle for Independence, 1810-1830. Londinii: John Murray. ISBN 0-7195-5566-3.
  • Hedges, Jill. 2011. Argentina: A Modern History. Nonnullae paginae apud Amazon.com.
  • Lewis, Daniel K. 2003. The History of Argentina. Nonnullae paginae apud Amazon.com.
  • Lynch, John. 1958. Spanish Colonial Administration, 1782-1810: The Intendant System in the Viceroyalty of the River Plate.
  • Lynch, John. 1981. Argentine Dictator: Juan Manuel de Rosas, 1829–1852.
  • Moya, José C. 1998. Cousins and Strangers: Spanish Immigrants in Buenos Aires, 1850-1930. Berkelia et Angelopoli: University of California Press.
  • Nouzeilles, Gabriela, et Graciela Montaldo, eds. 2002. The Argentina Reader: History, Culture, Politics. Latin America in Translation.
  • Pineda, Yovanna. 2009. Industrial Development in a Frontier Economy: The Industrialization of Argentina, 1890–1930. Stanford University Press.
  • Platt, Desmond Christopher Martin, et Guido Di Tella. 1985. Argentina, Australia, and Canada: studies in comparative development, 1870-1965. Macmillan.
  • Potash, Robert A. 1969. The Army and Politics in Argentina, 1828–1945. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  • Rock, David. 1975. Politics in Argentina, 1890–1930: The Rise and Fall of Radicalism. Novi Eboraci: Cambridge University Press.
  • Rock, David. 1987. Argentina, 1516–1987: From Spanish Colonization to Alfonsín.
  • Romero, Luis Alberto. 2002. A History of Argentina in the Twentieth Century. Nonnullae paginae apud Amazon.com.
  • Sabato, Hilda. 1990. Agrarian Capitalism and the World Market: Buenos Aires in the Pastoral State, 1840–1890. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.
  • Sanchez-Alonso, Blanca. 2013. "Making sense of immigration policy: Argentina, 1870-1930." Economic History Review 66 (2): 601–27.
  • Sarmiento, Domingo F. 1868. Life in the Argentine Republic in the Days of the Tyrants, or, Civilization and Barbarism.
  • Schmidli, William Michael. 2013. The fate of freedom elsewhere: human rights and U.S. Cold War policy toward Argentina. Ithacae: Cornell University Press.
  • Scobie, James R. 1964. Revolution on the Pampas: A Social History of Argentine Wheat. Austinopoli: University of Texas Press.
  • Scobie, James R. 1974. Buenos Aires: Plaza to Suburb, 1870-1910. Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press.
  • Shumway, Nicolas. 1992. The Invention of Argentina.
  • Slatta, Richard W. 1983. Gauchos and the Vanishing Frontier.
  • Smith, Peter H. 1969. Politics and beef in Argentina. Patterns of conflict and change.
  • Szuchman, Mark D. 1987. Order, Family, and Community in Buenos Aires, 1810-1860.

Hispanice scripta[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Abad de Santillán, Diego. Historia Argentina. Boni Aere: Tipográfica Editora Argentina.
  • Anzorena, Oscar R. 1987. Tiempo de violencia y utopía (1966–1976). Editorial Contrapunto.
  • Floria, Carlos A., et César A. García Belsunce. 1971. Historia de los Argentinos. 2 vol. ISBN|84-599-5081-6.
  • Luna, Félix. 2003. La independencia argentina y americana. Boni Aere: Planeta. ISBN 950-49-1110-2.
  • Martínez], Tomás Eloy. Varii libri.
  • Mitre, Bartolomé. 2008. Historia de Belgrano y de la Independencia Argentina. Boni Aere: Belgranian National Institute. ISBN 978-987-506-142-2.
  • Pigna, Felipe. 2006. Los Mitos de la Historia Argentina, 3. Planeta.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]