The Argentine Civil Wars

Argentine Civil Wars

The Argentine Civil Wars were a series of civil wars that happened in Argentina from 1814 to 1876. These completely separate conflicts conjunct the Argentine War of Independence (1810 — 1820).

Early clashes against conflicting territories were spurred by regionalism.

This continued until The League of the Free Peoples by the Uruguay River and four neighboring regions formed the United Provinces of South America in 1814 as a result of The May Revolution of 1810.

argentine wars

In 1820, the Battle of Cepeda prevented Buenos Aires pioneers from ruling Argentina in 1819. This was possible through the Argentine Constitution of 1819 and the 1826 through 1827 occupation of a Constitutional Republic lead by Buenos Aires Centralist Bernardino Rivadavia. A decision by Buenos Aires Governor Juan Manuel de Rosas and other pioneers to push for differing forms of centralized government. The Buenos Aires leader was defeated by Rosas in 1829 leading to the 1830 establishment of the Unitarian League. General Juan Lavalle additionally drove uprisings with unions against Rosas and the Federal Pact until Lavalle’s downfall in 1841.

After the fall of Rivadavia and the absence of a fitting head of state there was an element whereby pioneers (caudillos) from surrounding territories would designate certain forces granting Rosas power in the region. These forces likewise empowered Rosas to take part in the extended Uruguayan Civil War for Manuel Oribe. Oribe unsuccessfully drove military battles for Rosas and became a fundamental accomplice in the battle against Lavalle and the Unitarians. The Argentine Confederation therefore participated in relentless clashes until the 1852 Battle of Caseros, when Rosas was defeated.

The focal figure in the defeat of Rosas was Entre Ríos Governor Justo José de Urquiza’s carelessness to secure Buenos Aires’ by his endorsement of the 1852 San Nicolás Agreement and the State of Buenos Aires was then established. Buenos Aires rejects the 1853 Constitution of Argentina and promoted its own constitution next year.

Bartolomé Miter wrested concessions toward Buenos Aires and changed into a staunch shield of national solidarity.

Manuel Taboada’s Santiago del Estero Province with Liberal Party governors in Salta, Corrientes, Tucumán and San Juan as part of The State of Buenos Aires alliance lead to the assassination of Nazario Benavídez the Federalist San Juan governor by the Liberal Party in 1858. Valentín Alsina resigned after the defeat of the Buenos Aires army in the Battle of Cepeda in 1859. This decision lead Buenos Aires to joining the Confederation.

Buenos Aires armies lead by General Bartolomé Miter, were defeated by the President of Argentina, Justo José de Urquiza. Miter over the long haul denied the Pact of San José, to attack . These risks finished in the 1861 Battle of Pavón and to triumph from Miter and Buenos Buenos Aires separatists. President Santiago Derqui resigned on November 4, 1861. Miter, who paying minimal notice to triumph reaffirmed his dedication to the 1860 constitutional amendments and was voted the republic’s first president in 1862.

Autonomist Leader Nicolás Avellaneda of Catamarca Province decided in 1874 the Separatist leader in Buenos Aires, Adolfo Alsina would be in control at one point however, lasting temporarily. President Avellaneda’s actions spared Mitre’s life in spite of his defeat.

Control from Federalists perceptibly La Rioja pioneer Chacho Peñaloza, who was executed in 1863 after a long battle of internecine fighting, and Entre Ríos pioneer Ricardo López Jordán, whose Jordanist noncompliance of 1870 to 1876 showed the last Federalist revolt. The 1880 decision of the pioneer of Conquest of the Desert, General Julio Roca organized the last uprising lead by Buenos Aires Governor Carlos Tejedor. Its quick defeat and a truce by Mitre lead the Buenos Aires autonomists to a compromise, resulting in the Federalization of Buenos Aires and the Roca’s PAN and master modernization Generation of ’80 policy creators over national authoritative issues until 1916.

More info on the wars found here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Argentine_Civil_Wars

Here is a picture I found as well on Google:

http://smokeandstir.org/2011/08/29/class-conflict-economic-stagnation-and-the-road-to-argentinas-dirty-war/

 

 

http://s1189.photobucket.com/user/tmarvin/media/Comunicado.jpg.html

Check out my recent post here (after I lived in Argentina for 10 years, I moved to Las Vegas Nevada.)

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