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Hispanic American Historical Review (1978) 58 (1): 120.
Published: 01 February 1978
...Lyle McAlister The Mexican Nobility at Independence, 1780-1826 . By Ladd Doris M. . Austin , 1976 . University of Texas Press . Tables. Maps. Appendixes. Notes. Glossary. Bibliography. Index . Pp. 316 . Paper. $5.95 . Cloth. $15.95 . Copyright 1978 by Duke University Press...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2006) 86 (4): 837–838.
Published: 01 November 2006
...Susan Elizabeth Ramírez Shadows of Empire: The Indian Nobility of Cusco, 1750 – 1825 . By Garrett David T. . Cambridge Latin American Studies . Cambridge : Cambridge University Press , 2005 . Maps. Tables. Figures. Appendix. Glossary. Bibliography. Index . xxii , 300 pp. Cloth...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2004) 84 (4): 575–617.
Published: 01 November 2004
...David T. Garrett After receiving news of Arriaga’s execution, Cusco’s city council met on November 12 and sent a regiment to quash the rebellion. At the forefront were Cusco’s Inca nobles, who rejected Túpac Amaru almost to a one. 3 To the south, the Indian nobility of the Titicaca basin also...
Published: 01 November 1975
’ professions, but until 1881 it is consistent. If anything, the failure to include the professions of titled nobility slightly underrepresents the true number of professional judges in some years. Figure 1. Magistrates in Chamber of Deputies, by Percentage. / Source:Brazil, Arquivo Nacional, Organizações e More
Hispanic American Historical Review (2017) 97 (4): 728–730.
Published: 01 November 2017
... (The nobility of the New World) represents a welcome addition to the growing literature on the social dynamics of colonial Latin America, particularly Brazil. By combining discussions of race and nobility, Ronald Raminelli brings his audience beyond narratives of Brazilian colonial society dichotomized...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1997) 77 (4): 720–721.
Published: 01 November 1997
...Barbara Potthast-Jutkeit Precisely because of this development, however, Büschges’s reduction of the object of his study to the nobility—instead of the “notability”—will not convince all readers. The discussion of “race- calidad -estate” and “class” certainly remains open; and the more...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1967) 47 (4): 565–566.
Published: 01 November 1967
... . $100.00 (Mex.). Copyright 1967 by Duke University Press 1967 This social and political history of the Tarascan Indian nobility in colonial Michoacán was written originally as a doctoral thesis at the National University of Mexico. The author did her research not only in the many printed works...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1963) 43 (3): 349–370.
Published: 01 August 1963
... for the moment, as between the two secular estates the function of warrior was assigned a higher social value and initially was completely identified with the nobility. Despite isolated voices upholding the dignity and value of production, it was commonly held that without the defensores, the other estates would...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1989) 69 (3): 609.
Published: 01 August 1989
... University Press 1989 The members of the Brazilian nobility, as the author makes clear, were not a formal corporation, as were medievally derived European nobilities, but were an “officially selected elite” for one’s life only. During the empire (1822-89), 980 men and women were granted 1,278 titles...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2002) 82 (1): 152–154.
Published: 01 February 2002
... of the Mexican nobility between 1750 and 1850. The book is divided into three distinct, unequal, but related parts. The first, and shortest, section describes the history of the testament in European culture. The second provides a systematic consideration of the Mexican nobility until the mid-nineteenth century...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2017) 97 (2): 342–344.
Published: 01 May 2017
... of the Aztec nobility was largely sealed during the first century of Spanish presence. In his engaging and comprehensive Indigenous Elites and Creole Identity in Colonial Mexico, 1500–1800 , Professor Peter Villella takes the reader beyond this well-established narrative to examine the conditions...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1987) 67 (2): 338–339.
Published: 01 May 1987
... . Copyright 1987 by Duke University Press 1987 At the very end of his study of the merger of the urban oligarchy and traditional nobility in early modern Barcelona, James Amelang remarks that “the historical developments treated in this book are to a certain degree familiar to all students of the period...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2005) 85 (1): 143–144.
Published: 01 February 2005
... and lesser officials. Half the articles concern the unique (and uniquely well-documented) Inca nobility of colonial Cuzco. These expose both the larger continuity of Inca privilege and identity and the enormous changes in both over three centuries of Spanish rule. Kerstin Nowack draws attention...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1972) 52 (1): 1–25.
Published: 01 February 1972
... at times occupied the prestigious bishoprics of Cuzco, Lima and Arequipa. The situation was equally favorable for creoles in the military. During the Seven Years’ War (1756-1763) the creole nobility of Lima, by agreeing to outfit companies of militia in exchange for commissions, came to dominate...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1978) 58 (4): 753–755.
Published: 01 November 1978
... in this context means less “estate” than “status group” (Weber’s Stand) . Thus the Brazilian nobility, whose ultimate source of prestige is land tenure and old wealth, represents status, as defined by concepts of honor and tradition, while the bourgeoisie represents class, based on economic position...
Hispanic American Historical Review (1974) 54 (1): 162–164.
Published: 01 February 1974
... that such attitudes could be changed prior to alterations in the underlying structures. The first two chapters deal with attempts to attract the nobility into commercial and industrial activities deemed more productive than its established interest in land, rents, and offices. The principle thrust of this effort...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2018) 98 (1): 120–122.
Published: 01 February 2018
..., in that men often married some women of lower ranks, whose children then became part of the noble class; this prevented the formation of limited or isolated all-powerful and extremely wealthy dynastic families and instead turned the nobility into a large clan intimately connected with many other clans...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2012) 92 (4): 748–750.
Published: 01 November 2012
... the function and meaning of purity of blood and nobility across the Spanish Atlantic. The volume is best at revealing the attitudes and mores of colonial society’s elite and middle sectors. Even within these groups, however, our view is somewhat circumscribed. As Sanchiz points out, scholars working...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2005) 85 (1): 138–139.
Published: 01 February 2005
... in Act IV, and examines the formation of a new nobility from old elites in Act V. Malerba focuses on monuments and artifacts, scenes of everyday life and public spectacles as rendered by artists of the time, official reports and panegyric literature, and accounts by private observers. Scholars...
Hispanic American Historical Review (2011) 91 (4): 633–663.
Published: 01 November 2011
... purity derived. Eventually, the discourse merged with other rhetorics of social exclusion such as nobility and lineage, honorific professions, and even place of origin. (Mountains, for example, were deemed more “pure” than cities, on the mistaken assumption that Jews and Muslims had never settled...