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Uruguay

República Oriental del Uruguay
  • S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

The Republic of Uruguay, formerly a part of the Spanish Viceroyalty of Bio de la Plata, and subsequently a province of Brazil, declared its independence 25 Aug., 1825, which was recognized by the treaty between Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay, signed at Rio de Janeiro 27 Aug., 1828. The first constitution was adopted 18 July, 1830.

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Books of Reference

  1. The official gazette is the Diario Oficial.Google Scholar
  2. Statistical Reports of the Government. Montevideo. Annual and biennial.Google Scholar
  3. Anales de Instruction Primaria. Montevideo. Quarterly.Google Scholar
  4. Acedevo (Eduardo), Anales Historicos del Uruguay. Montevideo, 1933.Google Scholar
  5. Araújo (O.), Diccionario Geografico del Uruguay. 2nd edition. Montevideo, 1912.Google Scholar
  6. Arras (J. A.), Historia del siglo XX uruguayo, 1897–1943. Montevideo, 1950.Google Scholar
  7. De Carlos (M.), La escuela publica uruguaya. Montevideo, 1949.Google Scholar
  8. Hanson (S. G.), Utopia in Uruguay. Oxford, 1938.Google Scholar
  9. Harris (C. G.), Uruguay: Economic and Commercial Conditions, H.M.S.O., 1951.Google Scholar
  10. Martinez Lamas (J.), Riqueza y Pobreza del Uruguay. Montevideo, 1930.Google Scholar
  11. Montafies (M. T.), Desarrollo de la agricultura en el Uruguay. Montevideo, 1948.Google Scholar
  12. Salgodo (José), Historia de la Republics O. del Uruguay. 8 vols. Montevideo, 1943.Google Scholar
  13. Vivar (Oscar Diazde), La Constitucion Uruguaya de 1934, Buenos Aires, 1935.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1952

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg

There are no affiliations available

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