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Ecuador

  • John Paxton
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

The Spaniards under Francisco Pizarro founded a colony after their victory at Cajamarca (16 Nov. 1532). Their rule was first challenged by the rising of 10 Aug. 1809. Marshal Sucre defeated the Spaniards at Pichincha in 1821, and in 1822 Bolívar persuaded the new republic to join the federation of Gran Colombia. The Presidency of Quito became the Republic of Ecuador by amicable secession 13 May 1830.

República del Ecuador

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Books of Reference

  1. Anurio de Legislación Ecuatoriana. Quito. AnnualGoogle Scholar
  2. Boletín del Banco Central. QuitoGoogle Scholar
  3. Boletín General de Estadística. Tri-monthlyGoogle Scholar
  4. Boletín Mensual del Ministerio de Obras Públicas. MonthlyGoogle Scholar
  5. Informes Ministeriales. Quito. AnnualGoogle Scholar
  6. Bibliografía Nacional, 1756–1941. Quito, 1942Google Scholar
  7. Blanksten, G. I., Ecuador: Constitutions and Caudillos. Univ. of California Press, 1951Google Scholar
  8. Buitrón, Aníbal, and Collier, Jr., J., The Awakening Valley: study of the Otavalo Indians. New York, 1950Google Scholar
  9. Hagen, V. W. von, Ecuador and the Galápagos Islands. Norman, Okla., 1949Google Scholar
  10. Holdridge, L. R., and others, The Forests of Western and Central Ecuador. Washington, 1947Google Scholar
  11. Linke, L., Ecuador, Country of Contrasts. R. Inst. of Int. Affairs, 3rd ed., 1959Google Scholar
  12. Luna Yepes, J., Síntesis histórica y geográfica del Ecuador. Madrid, 1951Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1977

Authors and Affiliations

  • John Paxton

There are no affiliations available

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