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Uruguay

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

Abstract

In 1863 Uruguay had a population of 240,965 (census 1860); the capital, Montevideo, had 45,765 inhabitants. The country was torn by internal strife between the radical Colorados and the conservative Blancos, and presently (1865) had, with Argentina and Brazil, to face the aggression of Paraguay. Great Britain was Uruguay’s most important trade partner, followed by France : the two countries took more than half of Uruguay’s exports.

República Oriental del Uruguay

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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 biennialGoogle Scholar
  3. Anales de Instruccion Primaria. Montevideo. QuarterlyGoogle Scholar
  4. Arcas, J. A., Historia del siglo XX uruguayo, 1897–1943. Montevideo, 1950Google Scholar
  5. De Carlos, M., La escuela pública uruguaya. Montevideo, 1949Google Scholar
  6. Fernández Saldaña, José M., Diccionario Uruguayo de Biografías. Montevideo, 1945Google Scholar
  7. Fitzgibbon, R. H., Uruguay, portrait of a democracy. New Brunswick, NJ, 1954; London, 1956Google Scholar
  8. Heathcote-Smith, C. B. B., Economic and Commercial Conditions in Uruguay. HMSO. 1954Google Scholar
  9. Montañés, M. T., Desarrollo de la agricultura en el Uruguay. Montevideo, 1948Google Scholar
  10. Pendle, G., Uruguay. 3rd ed. B. Inst, of Int. Aifairs, 1963Google Scholar
  11. Salgado, José, Historia de la Republica O. del Uruguay. 8 vols. Montevideo, 1943Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1963

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg
    • 1
  1. 1.The Royal Historical SocietyUK

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