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Hispanic American Historical Review (1987) 67 (2): 358–359.
Published: 01 May 1987
... the two dominant parties, the Colorados and the Blancos (later the Nationalists), mirrored the divergent economic interests of the urban (largely Montevidean and Colorado) and rural (primarily the large cattle ranching and Blanco) elements of the country. During the years under study, the Colorado...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1974) 54 (2): 329–330.
Published: 01 May 1974
... politicians plundered the Montevidean treasury; soldiers went hungry; General Fructuoso Rivera, the untrustworthy military arm of the Montevidean government, was defeated in the field; and French and Italian immigrants, participating in the defense of the city, became disillusioned with the Montevidean...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1963) 43 (3): 477–478.
Published: 01 August 1963
... against their country, namely, the Chilean seizure of the Straits of Magellan. Lacking French gold and arms, he accuses them of using the pen instead of the sword to the same end. With regard to the Montevidean situation, Font Ezcurra claims that France habitually sought imaginary pretexts...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2007) 87 (4): 693–726.
Published: 01 November 2007
... strode on to the public stage, asserting their collective presence and their Africanity in ways impossible for Montevidean society to deny. 14 Onlookers could not but be affected by the flow of rhythm, emotion, and spirit at these events. But at the same time that Montevideans were attracted...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1986) 66 (4): 816–817.
Published: 01 November 1986
... of the south and littoral who were modernizing their operations, and traditional ranchers in the center and north who were interested in land ownership principally as a means of maintaining their positions as political caudillos. Urban, meaning Montevidean, economic power was largely in British and other...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1984) 64 (4): 655–673.
Published: 01 November 1984
... in the nineteenth century from the 60 percent of the first loan—the Montevidean-European one of 1864-65—to the 68 percent obtained in 1896 to found the Bank of the Republic. Until 1891, the interest charged by the British holders on the nominal value was 6 percent. Just after the arrangement made in 1891...