First Mexican Empire
The Mexican Empire (Spanish: Imperio Mexicano) was the official name of independent Mexico under a monarchical regime from 1821 to 1823. The territory of the Mexican Empire included the continental intendencies and provinces of New Spain proper (including those of the former Captaincy General of Guatemala). Soon afterward Mexico declared itself a republic, but then reverted to a monarchy during the Second Mexican Empire.
Other articles related to "first mexican empire, empires, empire, mexican":
... The first Mexican empire was divided by the following intendences ... Las Californias México Nuevo México Texas Nueva Vizcaya Coahuila Nuevo Reino de León Nuevo Santander Sonora Zacatecas San Luis de Potosí Guanajuato Querétaro Puebla Guadalajara Oaxaca Mérida de Yucatán Valladolid Veracruz Guatemala El Salvador Honduras Nicaragua Costa Rica ...
... century, both the Aztec and P’urhépecha empires had strong influence parts of the state, especially in the south, but would never incorporate the ... When the Spanish conquered the Aztec Empire in the early 16th century, the largest indigenous group in the state was the Otomi, many of whom were living more or less under P’ur ... of Tenochtitlán, then the P’urhépecha Empire, the Spanish gained some control over the southern portion of the state ...
... The First Mexican Empire lasted eighteen months, from 28 September 1821 to 19 March 1823 and had one emperor, Agustín de Iturbide ... events loosened Spain's hold on her American colonies, and the movement for Mexican independence grew stronger ... The Mexican War of Independence began in 1810 and continued until 1821, when rebel troops entered Mexico City after the Treaty of Córdoba was signed, whereby Spain's representative, Juan O'Donojú, recognized ...
Famous quotes containing the words empire and/or mexican:
“To Americans I hardly need to say,
Westward the star of empire takes its way.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“The germ of violence is laid bare in the child abuser by the sheer accident of his individual experience ... in a word, to a greater degree than we like to admit, we are all potential child abusers.”
—F. Gonzalez-Crussi, Mexican professor of pathology, author. Reflections on Child Abuse, Notes of an Anatomist (1985)