Leaving aside the waves of European conquerors, the early inhabitants of Argentina have left only traces of their culture, as in the archaeological ruins of Klemis, revealing that they are self-sufficient and highly creative people.
The Spanish invasion brought Argentina to European civilization, but it also saw the expulsion of the Jesuits from the Spanish Empire in 1767, causing their mission buildings to collapse. The ruins of such a mission, San Ignacio Mann, have been declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Argentina formally achieved independence in 1816, but it has been the most common descent of dictatorship and military rule since the dark side of the country’s 200-year march toward independence and democracy. The country’s most famous politician internationally was President Perrin, who ruled until 1946-1955, and married Aviata.
During the three decades since the collapse of military dictatorships, the country’s fortunes have seen alarming fluctuations, but nevertheless,
We have tolerated winning democracy.
Border life in 19th-century Argentina
In the 18th and 19th centuries travelers painted a colorful picture of Argentina as a country where the Wild West violence was part of daily life.
Maria Eva Dart de Perrin, known worldwide as Ayuta, lived only briefly, but her death had a profound effect on Argentine politics and continues to this day.
Jesuit ruins of San Ignacio Mine
The Jesuits were the real pioneers of the Menace. Indeed, it is through their work that the province gets its name. They arrived in the early 17th century, and in some 30 missions began to settle and replace the Guarani people, one of them being the San Ignacio Mini.
Archaeological ruins of Quilmes
This vast stronghold of the Calicos is located in the Calchao Valley, near Santa Maria, once home to about 200,000 inhabitants, and was the last localized settlement in Argentina to be handed over to the Spanish in 1667.
Argentina Date Time
The nomadic tribes arrived in the north from Argentina.
The Ancas conquered northwestern Argentina.
Spanish Juan Daz de Solis has claimed Rio de la Plata for Spain.
Pedro de Mendoza found the settlement of Nostra Senora de Santa Maria del Bonre (Buenos Aires). It ends with illness and attacks by native indigenous tribes.
May 25 is the name of an independent government in Buenos Aires.
On July 9, the Congress of Argentina formally declares itself a state.
The Constitution of Argentina was adopted on May 1. The province of Buenos Aires is separated from other parts of the country. Paran۔ is the national capital until 1861.
In the 20th century
For the first time in the 20th century, a military move into politics, under General José F. Euroburo.
The government was ousted by a military GUU (group of United officers), one of whom is Colonel John Domingo Peru.
Peron, who is now married to Eva Dart (Avata), was elected president of Argentina February 24.
The unrest between the Catholic Church’s protests and the armed forces led to an uprising. Perrin escaped to exile.
The growing unrest has given way to oust President Onganya from power. General Alejandro Lennos announced the March 1973 presidential election. Pern shows his intention to return to Argentina.
Peron took over as vice president with his third wife, Isabel. Perrin died July 1. Isabel has been named president of a growing divided nation.
The military junta overthrew Isabel Perrin March 24. The “Dirty War” was launched to suppress opposition. Between 9,000 and 30,000 Argentines are kidnapped, tortured and killed by security forces.
General Goultrie sends troops to occupy the Falkland Islands. Argentina surrenders to British troops at a loss of 600 troops.
Raul Alphonson has been elected president after the end of the military regime.
Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner is re-elected after a landslide.
The Falkland Islands vote in favor of living in British overseas areas, although Argentina ignored the referendum.