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Páez, José Antonio Venezuela Pres...: LIST OF BOOKS José Anto
[085779]

Páez,  José Antonio  Venezuela Pres...: LIST OF BOOKS José Anto
Páez, José Antonio Venezuela President; Ramon Paez; Catalina E. V.Paez; LIST OF BOOKS José Antonio Páez Venezuelan Pres; Ramon Paez; Catalina E. V.Paez
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Overall Condition is: GOOD
Páez, José Antonio Venezuela President Previously General Paez Portion of his personal and family library. Many are signed We have 90 titles which range from 1808 to 1895. AND 9 BOOKS 1904 TO 1945. Below you will find a brief history on Paez then a random selection of titles from the collection we have in stock . Please email for more info. The office of President has existed since 1811, when Venezuela declared independence from the Spanish Crown; the first president was Cristóbal Mendoza. From 1821 to 1830, Venezuela was a member state of Gran Colombia, and the Venezuelan executive was absorbed by the Colombian government in Bogotá. When the State of Venezuela became independent from the union, the office of the president was restored under José Antonio Páez. Every head of state of Venezuela since then has held the title of President. José Antonio Páez was a Venezuelan leader who fought against the Spanish Crown under Simon Bolivar during the Venezuelan Wars of Independence. He later led Venezuela’s breakaway from Gran Columbia and was at the head of Venezuelan politics for two decades as its president. In his early Life, Jose Antonio Paez, was of humble origins. His father was a low level employee and he worked in slave like conditions as a boy. By the age of twenty he was earning money by trading cattle. In 1810 he began his ascent to power by joining a cavalry regiment led by a former employee of his. In 1813 he left the squadron to start and lead his own squadron against the government. He left and joined the western republican army with the rank of sergeant. Paez is said to have an integrating personality which made him very liked among his men. Paez began to move through the ranks after winning many engagements against the royalists. He came to be known as the “El Centauro de los Llanos” the Centaur of the Plains. Paez then moved to become in charge of the fighting in the western part of the country while Simon Bilvar was busy with the eastern part of the country. In 1818 the two leaders met in the center to discuss better coordination of their efforts. After a short while in the center of the country Paez returned to the west and captured the city of San Fernando in Apure. Paez won all six battles where he was the sole leader. In 1823 Paez took the last Spanish stronghold of Puerto Cabello and ousted the Spanish from Venezuela. Following the Battle of Carabobo, Páez was named General Commander of the provinces of Caracas and Barinas. t had been Bolivar's dream to unite the liberated Spanish provinces into a single great country: La Gran Colombia. It was made up of present-day Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, and Panama. As the war against Spain came to an end, federalist and regionalist sentiments began to arise once again. While Bolívar was engaged in military campaigns in Peru, he was unable to carry on his duties as president of Gran Colombia. While some leaders saw Gran Colombia as only a military necessity, others saw it as a real administrative entity. Thus confusion arose between the central government in Bogotá and the provinces and the municipalities. This made Páez and some Venezuelan politicians uncomfortable. Paez led an uprising against Gran Colombia to keep Venezuela’s independence. In 1830, Páez declared Venezuela independent from Gran Colombia and became president. Although he was not the first president of Venezuela (which declared its independence from Spain in 1811 and named Cristóbal Mendoza as president) he was the first head of government after the dissolution of Gran Colombia. From 1830 to 1847, Páez was the most powerful man in Venezuela, even though he only served as president himself twice (1830-1835 and 1839-1842). The government ruled by the oligarchy in the country followed the Constitution of 1830. Páez and the conservative oligarchy were conveniently allied because the oligarchy controlled a great amount of their country's wealth but was not popular with the masses whereas Páez was very much liked by the masses. The 1830s to the 1860s are thought of by historians as a golden era in Venezuela's history, in contrast to previous and future dictatorships. However, behind the constitution stood Páez, a military caudillo and that application of the law was only possible depending on his personal prestige. But he respected the law and was not interested in personal gain as demonstrated by the common conditions in which he lived. Between 1830–1848 under the power of Páez and the oligarchy, the economic power of the church was broken and its dominance destroyed and from then on the conflict between church and state ceased to exist unlike other countries in Latin America. In 1847 President José Tadeo Monagas, who was put into power by Páez, dispersed the Congress and proclaimed himself dictator. Páez led a rebellion against him but was defeated by General Santiago Mariño in the 'Battle of the Araguatos',[1] imprisoned, and eventually exiled. He was exiled from the country in 1850 and did not return until 1858. In 1861, he became supreme dictator and ruled only for two years before again returning to exile. He lived in New York during his years in exile and died there in 1873. Bolívar promoted Paez on site to General in Chief of the republican army. The Venezuelan general and nations first president José Antonio Páez (1790-1873) was one of the leading heroes of Spanish American independence. . I have over 100 books from the family of General Jose Antonio Paez. Some are signed by the following: signed by de General Paez signed by Ramon Paez signed by Catalina Paez signed by CO Paez & JA Paez signed by F.Y . Ada-Buruaga signed by Sta C. Paez signed by Manuel Rodriguez-Llamosas signed by author Peza, Juan de Dios & Catalina Paez Salva, D. V. signed de Irisarri, Don Antonio Jose signed by author and Catalina Paez signed by Blanco, Eduardo Here are a few titles that we have: 1……Tomas, D and Signed by Co Paez; fábulas literarias de D. Tomas de Iriarte cotejadas con el borrador original con adicion de seis fabulas originales 1894 2………Tomas, D and Signed by Co Paez; fábulas literarias de D. Tomas de Iriarte cotejadas con el borrador original con adicion de seis fabulas originales 1894 3……J. S. A. signed CO Paez & JA Paez; Impressos and Poesias Diversas 1808 4……….De Souza-Andrade, Joaquim signed Jose A Paez & Catalina V. Paez; Varias Estancias Harpas Eolias and Impressos Guesa Errante 1869 5……..Alfonso, Don Jose Luis signed JA Paez, CV Paez, Ramon Paez, Catalina E. V.Paez; Cantos de un Peregrino Poesias 1863 6……… Libreria De Jose Masias E Hijo and Signed by Co Paez & Ja Paez; Nueva Biblioteca de la Risa por una Sociedad de Literatos de buen Humor 1861 7……………Morilla, Doctor Don Jose Maria signed by C.V.Paez Inscribed by Author; Tratado de Derecho Administrativo Español por el Doctor Don José María Morilla Magistrado cesante de la real audiencia de Santo 1865 8……….Helps, Arthur signed by Ramon Paez twice on endpaper and title page; Life of Pizarro with some account of His Associates in the Conquest of Peru 1869 9………..Carlyle, Thomas; Sartor Resartus the Lie and Opinions of Herr Teufelsdrockh in three books 1885 10……..de Rojas, El Marques signed by Ramon Paez; Simón Bolívar por El Marqués de Rojas Correspondiente de la Real Academia Espanola Oficial de Instruccion Publica en Francia 1883 11……….Baraya. Jose Maria signed by Ramon Paez; Biografias Militares o Historia Militar Del Pais en Medio Siglo 1874 12……….Brito, Sr. Gral Pedro Arismendi and signed by Catalina Paez; Parnaso Venezolano Selectas Composiciones Poeticas Coleccionadas for C. B.A. 1906 13………Beecher, Henry Ward; Life thoughts gathered from the Extemporaneous Discourses of Henry Ward Beecher by one of his Congregation 1858 14……….. Bell, E.; Plays of Lessing: Nathan the Wise and Minna von Barnhelm 1888 15……….Cisneros, Francisco Javier; Ferro-Carriles de Via Estrecha and Vias Angostas 1872 THERE OVER 100 BOOKS TO THE COLLECTION
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