Archivo:Non-Native American Nations Control over South America 1700 and on.gif

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Nations and flags in South America*
Former nations of South America
Entre Ríos Flag of Entre Rios (1820-1821).svg
Juliana Republic República Juliana (1839).svg
Gran Colombia Flag of the Gran Colombia.svg
Liga Federal Flag of Artigas.svg
Riograndense Republic Flag of Piratini Republic.svg
Colonial Brazil; United Kingdom of Portugal, Brazil and the Algarves Flag United Kingdom Portugal Brazil Algarves.svg
Viceroyalty of Peru, Viceroyalty of New Granada Flag of Spain (1785-1873 and 1875-1931).svg
Present day nations of South America
Argentina Flag of Argentina.svg 
Bolivia Flag of Bolivia.svg 
Brazil Flag of Brazil.svg 
Chile Flag of Chile.svg 
Colombia Flag of Colombia.svg 
Ecuador Flag of Ecuador.svg 
French Guiana (France) Flag of France.svg 
Netherlands Flag of the Netherlands.svg 
Guyana Flag of Guyana.svg 
Paraguay Flag of Paraguay.svg 
Peru Flag of Peru.svg 
Suriname Flag of Suriname.svg 
Britain Flag of the United Kingdom.svg
Uruguay Flag of Uruguay.svg 
Venezuela Flag of Venezuela.svg 
*Flags used are flags of present day countries
or the last flag used by a now-defunct nation.

Noteseditar

  • islands close to South America aren't included as this is a map about continental South America
  • Not all borders are to scale with some being changed to be easier to see.
  • When a political change is too small to notice a small note is added to help point to the change.
  • When referring to countries the most common or modern name is used—i.e. England instead of the United Kingdom.
  • After the 1940s Ecuadorian-Peruvian war a new border was demarcated between Ecuador and Peru. However between 1943 and 1946, the United States Air Force performed several aerial reconnaissance missions over the Cordillera del Cóndor region (losing 2 aircraft and 14 men in accidents) to help in the demarcation efforts. They found that the Cenepa river was much longer than previously thought and that it runs between the Zamora and the Santiago. This finding conflicted with article VIII, point B-1 of the Rio Protocol, which laid out delineation of the border for that area as follows:
  • From the Quebrada de San Francisco, the watershed between the Zamora and Santiago Rivers, to the confluence of the Santiago River with the Yaupi;
      • article VIII, point B-1 of the Rio Protocol

The difficulty was that there is not one watershed between the Zamora and the Santiago, but two, as interpreted by Ecuador. This resulted in Ecuadorian president Galo Plaza halting demarcation in 1949. About 78 kilometers of border were left unmarked. These 78 km are still in dispute but are too small to be shown on the map.

Portugueseeditar

During the first two centuries of the colonial period, attracted by the vast natural resources and untapped land, other European powers tried to establish colonies in several parts of Brazilian territory, in defiance of the papal bull and the Treaty of Tordesillas, which had divided the New World into two parts between Portugal and Spain. Colonial Brazil was Portuguese. French colonists tried to settle in present-day Rio de Janeiro, from 1555 to 1567 (the so-called France Antarctique episode), and in present-day São Luís, from 1612 to 1614 (the so called France Équinoxiale). After several years of open warfare, the Dutch formally withdrew in 1661. Little French and Dutch cultural and ethnic influences remained of these failed attempts.

Hisparevol.gif

Spanisheditar

  • The New Kingdom of Granada (Spanish: Nuevo Reino de Granada) was the name given to a group of 16th century Spanish colonial provinces in northern South America, corresponding mainly to modern Colombia. It became part of the Viceroyalty of New Granada in 1717.
  • Viceroyalty of Peru ruled the Southern part of the Spanish Empire.

Dutcheditar

At the Treaty of Breda, in 1667, the Dutch decided to keep the nascent plantation colony of Suriname conquered from the British, while leaving the small trading post of New Amsterdam in North America, now New York City, in the hands of the British.

  • Guyana Lord Willoughby, famous in the early history of Barbados, also turned his attention to Guiana, and founded a settlement in Suriname in 1651. This was captured by the Dutch in 1667, and though later recaptured by the British, it was ceded to the Dutch at the Peace of Breda (1667).

Frencheditar

In 1667 the British seized French Guiana. Following the Treaty of Breda on 31 July 1667 the area was given back to France. The Dutch briefly occupied it for a period in 1676, though they occupied Cayenne from 1664–76.

Mapucheeditar

The Mapuche successfully resisted many attempts by the Inca Empire to subjugate them, despite their lack of state organisation. They fought against the Sapa Inca Tupac Yupanqui and his army. The result of the bloody three day confrontation known as the Battle of the Maule was that the Inca conquest of the territories of Chile ended at the Maule river. Here they were forced to establish a fortified border.

They fought against the Spaniards for over 300 years. Initial conquests of land by Spain in the late 16th century were repelled by the Mapuche, so effectively that there were areas to which Europeans did not return until late in the 19th century. One of the main geographical boundaries was the Bío-Bío River, which the Mapuche used as a natural barrier to Spanish and Chilean incursion. The 300 years were not uniformly a period of hostility, but often allowed substantial trade and interchange between Mapuche and Spaniards or Chileans. Nevertheless, the long Mapuche resistance has become primarily known as the War of Arauco, and is immortalized in Alonso de Ercilla's epic poem La Araucana.

1750editar

The King of Spain was the nominal ruler of the Misiones Orientales and in the Treaty of Madrid (1750) he gave the eastern part of the Jesuit Reductions to Portugal. The seven Jesuit missions here were to be dismantled and relocated on the Spanish western side of the Uruguay River. The Guarani people living here refused, which led to the Guarani War, won by Portugal and Spain.

1777editar

Misiones Orientales returned to Spain in 1777 in the First Treaty of San Ildefonso.

1796editar

Britain took Guyana from the Dutch in 1796.

1801editar

Misiones Orientales ceded to Portugal in the Treaty of Badajoz (1801).

1802editar

Dutch retake Guyana in 1802

1803editar

Guyana is retaken by the British.

1809editar

In 1809 an Anglo-Portuguese naval squadron took French Guiana (ousting governor Victor Hugues) and gave it to the Portuguese in en:Brazil. However with the signing of the Treaty of Paris in 1814 the region was handed back to the French, though a Portuguese presence remained until 1817.

1810editar

Liga de los Pueblos Libres marked in RED in 1815, the United Provinces of the Río de la Plata in BLUE

United Provinces of South America (Spanish: Provincias Unidas de Sud América) was the union founded in 1810 as a result of the independence of the southernmost part of South America from Spain. It would later become known as Argentina.

1811editar

Against the background of rebellions in many parts of the former Viceroyalty of the Río de la Plata Portugal annexed the province of Rio Grande do Sul and the Misiones Orientales (now part of Rio Grande do Sul).

1811 Paraguay declares independence.

1814editar

However with the signing of the Treaty of Paris in 1814 French Guiana was handed back to the French, though a Portuguese presence remained until 1817.

1815editar

The Liga Federal or Liga de los Pueblos Libres was created in 1815, by the provinces of Córdoba, Corrientes, Republic of Entre Ríos, Misiones, Santa Fe and the Provincia Oriental (what would become later Uruguay) it was led by José Gervasio Artigas in opposition to the unitarists, and dissolved in 1820.

1818editar

Intermittent warfare against Spain and Chile continued until 1817, when an army led by Bernardo O'Higgins, Chile's most renowned patriot, and José de San Martín, hero of the Argentine War of Independence, crossed the Andes into Chile and defeated the royalists. On February 12, 1818, Chile was proclaimed an independent republic under O'Higgins' leadership. The political revolt brought little social change, however, and 19th century Chilean society preserved the essence of the stratified colonial social structure, which was greatly influenced by family politics and the Roman Catholic Church. A strong presidency eventually emerged, but wealthy landowners remained extremely powerful.

1819editar

Simón Bolívar, the Liberator of Spanish South America, and other revolutionaries in the First Venezuelan Republic occasionally used the term Colombia as a reference to all of Spanish America, until the proclamation of a republic under that name in 1819 at the Congress of Angostura.

1820editar

The Republic of Entre Ríos was a short-lived republic in South America in the early nineteenth century. Comprising approximately 83,000 km² (32,000 square miles) of what are today the Argentinian provinces of Entre Ríos and Corrientes, the country was founded in 1820 by the caudillo General Francisco Ramírez (who styled himself jefe supremo) and lasted only one year.

1821editar

In 1821, after the defeat of Artigas and his Liga Federal nation in Battle of Tacuarembó and with the support of the local aristocratic families, the Provincia Oriental (modern day Uruguay) was annexed by Portugal under the name of Província Cisplatina giving the country a strategic position over the Río de la Plata and control over the United Provinces' main port.

San Martín, who had displaced the royalists of Chile after the magnificent battle of the Andes, and who had disembarked in Paracas in 1819, proclaimed the independence of Peru in Lima on July 28, 1821, with the words "... From this moment on, Peru is free and independent, by the general will of the people and the justice of its cause that God defends. Long live the homeland! Long live freedom! Long live our independence!".

1822editar

On October 9, 1820, Guayaquil became the first city in Ecuador to gain its independence from Spain. It was not until May 24, 1822, that the rest of Ecuador gained its independence after Field Marshal Antonio José de Sucre defeated the Spaniard Royalist forces at the Batalla del Pichincha (Battle of Pichincha) near Quito. Following the battle, Ecuador joined Simón Bolívar's Republic of Gran Colombia.

Brazil achieved its independence from Portugal on September 7, 1822. On October 12, 1822, Dom Pedro became the first Emperor of Brazil, being crowned on December 1, 1822. Portugal would recognize Brazil as an independent country in 1825.

1825editar

Simón Bolívar, who had liberated Audiencia de Charcas and destroyed the last remnants of the Spanish army, did not approve of an union with Peru, and urged the creation of a separate and independent state. Thus the new Republic of Bolivia (named in his honor) was born, with Bolívar as its first president.

From 1825 to 1828 Banda oriental was part of the Provincias Unidas del Río de la Plata.

1828editar

The Argentina-Brazil War War saw that neither side gained the upper hand, and in 1828 the Treaty of Montevideo, fostered by the United Kingdom, gave birth to Uruguay as an independent state. The nation's first constitution was adopted on July 18, 1830.

1830editar

The federation finally dissolved during the rest of 1830 and was formally abolished in 1831, as Venezuela, Ecuador and New Granada came to exist as independent states.

1831editar

Falklands-Malvinas become part of Buenos Aires, Argentina, until 1833.

1833editar

As part of the Conquest of the Desert in 1833 coordinated offensives by Juan Manuel de Rosas in Buenos Aires Province and other military leaders in the Cuyo region attempted to exterminate resistant tribes, but only Rosas had any success.

Falkands-Malvinas become part of United Kindom after the caption of the argentinian camp.

1836editar

  • Marshal Andrés de Santa Cruz promoted an ambitious project to reunite these two territories on the basis of a confederacy. The Peru-Bolivian Confederation was a plan that attempted to reunite the Alto Perú ("Upper Peru", now Bolivia) and Bajo Peru ("Lower Peru", now simply Peru) into a single political and economic entity, Peru-Bolivian Confederation. This integration was based not only on historical, cultural and ethnic reasons, but also on sound economic motives. The union was trying to restore the ancient commercial routes and promote a policy of open markets. In Peru, he began by having an assembly proclaim on March 17, 1836 the Republic of South Peru, followed on August 11, 1836 by a similar proclamation of the Republic of North Peru. In each case he became the new state's supreme protector (see protector (title) for similar titles), a president with full powers.


1839editar

  • The Peru-Bolivian Confederation was a loose union between the states of Peru (by this time divided into a Republic of North Peru and a Republic of South Peru, which included the capital Tacna) and Bolivia. The Confederation fell apart after being defeated by a combined Chilean and Peruvian Force in what it is now known as the War of the Confederation.

1840editar

Boundary lines of British Guiana 1896.jpg

A map of the British colony Guyana was published in 1840. Venezuela protested, claiming the entire area west of the Essequibo River.

1845editar

The Riograndense Republic had five capitals during its nearly nine years of existence: the cities of Piratini (for which it is often called Piratini Republic), Alegrete, Caçapava do Sul (official capitals), Bagé (for only two weeks), and São Borja. The war between the Gaúchos and the Brazilian Empire was ended by the Ponche Verde Treaty.

1843editar

On the year 1843 the Chilean government sent an expedition with the appointed task of establishing a permanent settlement, Punta Arenas, on the shores of the Strait of Magellan.

1860editar

While visiting the region in 1860, Orelie-Antoine came to sympathise with the Mapuche cause, and a group of loncos (Mapuche tribal leaders) in turn elected him to the position of King—possibly in the belief that their cause might be better served with a European acting on their behalf. Orelie-Antoine then set about establishing a government for his nation, Kingdom of Araucania and Patagonia, created a blue, white and green flag, and had coins minted for the nation under the name of Nouvelle France.

1862editar

In 1860, Chilean president José Joaquín Pérez Mascayano decided to incorporate the Araucanía. With the proclamation of "Kingdom of Araucania and Patagonia" by a French lawyer, Orelie-Antoine , it became a priority and a pretext to incorporate the Araucanía even though the "Kingdom" never, in fact, became a serious threat to the Chilean (or Argentine) state.

Gen. Saavedra advanced in relatively short time to the Malleco River and there founded the city of Angol, together with the forts of Mulchén and Lebu, in the year 1862.

1866editar

National borders between Bolivia and Chile had not been clearly agreed until 1866; the two countries had negotiated a treaty that established the 24th parallel as their boundary, and entitled Bolivia and Chile to share in tax revenue on mineral exports out of the territory between the 23rd and 25th parallels.

1867editar

Bolivia is forced to sign an unfavorable treaty with Brazil, ceding 300,000 square kilometers (115,830 square miles) that had provided easy access to the Amazon and Plate river systems.

1870editar

Krigsteater trippelalliansekrigen.png

The War of the Triple Alliance, also known as the Paraguayan War, and the Great War by the Paraguayans, was fought from 1864 to 1870, and caused more deaths than any other South American war. It was fought between Paraguay and the allied countries of Argentina, Brazil, and Uruguay.

In total, Argentina and Brazil annexed about 140,000 km² (55,000 square miles) of Paraguayan territory: Argentina took much of the Misiones region and part of the Chaco between the Bermejo and Pilcomayo rivers, an area which today constitutes the province of Formosa; Brazil enlarged its Mato Grosso province by claiming territories that had been disputed with Paraguay before the war. Both demanded a large indemnity (which was never paid) and occupied Paraguay until 1876. Meanwhile, the Colorados had gained political control of Uruguay, which they retained until 1958.

1874editar

A second treaty in 1874 superseded this, entitling Bolivia to collect full tax revenue between the 23rd and 24th parallels, but fixed tax rates on Chilean companies for 25 years. Bolivia subsequently became dissatisfied at the arrangement, as Chilean interests backed by British capital quickly expanded and controlled the mining industry, and feared Chilean encroachment on its coastal region.

1881editar

As the Andes are split by fjords and channels the southernmost parts of the Chile-Argentina border are mostly defined by parallels and meridians

Victory was, however, a mixed blessing. During the war Chile waived most of its claim over Patagonia in 1881 to ensure Argentina's neutrality. In order to avoid fighting Argentina as well, Chilean President Aníbal Pinto authorized his envoy, Diego Barros Arana to hand over as much territory as was needed to avoid Argentina siding with Bolivia and Peru. Barros succeeded in his mission: Argentina received the Atlantic coast and Chile the Pacific coast.

However, border disputes continued as Patagonia was still an unexplored area. The definition of the border used in 1881 established the highest mountains that divides the drainage basins to the Pacific Ocean and the Atlantic as border. This concept was easy to apply in northern regions but in Patagonia drainage basins crossed the Andes; this led to dispute what over the highest peaks would the frontier or the drainage basins. In 1902, war was again avoided when British King Edward VII agreed to mediate between the two nations. He established the current border in the Patagonia region in part by dividing many disputed lakes into two equal parts, most of these lakes still have one name on each side of the frontier.

1883editar

Peru was defeated by Chile in the 1879–1883 War of the Pacific, losing the provinces of Arica and Tarapacá in the treaties of Ancón and Lima.

At the same time Chile finishes the Occupation of Araucania

1884editar

Roca followed Nicolás Avellaneda as president of Argentina. He thought it was imperative to conquer the territory south of the Negro River as soon as possible, and ordered the 1881 campaign under the control of colonel Conrado Villegas. Within a year Villegas conquered the Neuquén Province (he reached the Limay River). The campaign continued to push the aboriginal resistance further south, to fight the last battle on October 18, 1884. The last rebel group of over 3,000 members under the command of caciques Inacayal and Foyel surrendered two months later in present Chubut Province.

1895editar

With a victorious Chilean army returning from the War of the Pacific, the government of Domingo Santa María launched into a final campaign to incorporate the heartland of the Mapuches into Chile. The colonel, Gregorio Urrutia, was chosen for this task. The old Spanish town of Villarrica was founded anew and the forts of Carahue, Lautaro, Pillánlelbu, Temuco, Nueva Imperial and Pucón established. The tribes living close to these forts lost their territory, and about ten-thousand Mapuche Indians were killed in skirmishes with the Chilean army. Many of the survivors escaped to the mountains wherein they joined with the Pehuenches and the other tribes which were in flight from the Argentine territory to the east. Some indigenous remnants were placed into reductions and their land given to both Chilean and other settlers of foreign nationality. Some historians consider the occupation of the Araucania to be the end of a 300-years long War of Arauco

1899editar

An international tribunal arbitrate the boundary in 1897. For two years, the tribunal consisting of two Britons, two Americans, and a Russian studied the case. Their three-to-two decision, handed down in 1899, awarded 94 percent of the disputed territory to Guyana.

1902editar

In 1902, war was again avoided between Chile and Argentina when British King Edward VII agreed to mediate between the two nations. He established the current border in the Patagonia region in part by dividing many disputed lakes into two equal parts, most of these lakes still have one name on each side of the frontier.

1903editar

Bolivia also lost the state of Acre (known for its production of rubber) when Brazil persuaded the state of Acre to secede from Bolivia in 1903 (see the Treaty of Petrópolis).

1922editar

Another dispute was created after the signing of the Treaty of Salomón-Lozano in March 1922, which favoured Colombia at the expense of both Peru and Ecuador. The border dispute with Colombia involved territory in the rubber-tapping region between the Río Caquetá and the northern watershed of the Río Napo. It established the Putumayo River as the boundary between Colombia and Peru. Although it was unpopular in Peru, President Augusto B. Leguia accepted it under considerable pressure from the United States.

1929editar

The disputed area between Chile and Peru is finally decided giving half to Peru and half to Chile

1935editar

Bolivia territorial loss map LOC.jpg

By the time a ceasefire was negotiated on June 10, 1935, Paraguay controlled most of the region. This was recognized in a 1938 truce, signed in Argentina, by which Paraguay was awarded three-quarters of the Chaco Boreal. Bolivia did get a small strip of land that bordered the Paraguay River's Puerto Busch. Some years later it was found that there were no oil resources in the Chaco proper.

1936editar

Ulloa-Viteri Accord

This agreement established a status quo border line based on the effective possession of territory that Peru and Ecuador had in the Amazon region at the time. This border was very similar to that established by the Rio de Janeiro Protocol 5 years later. To Ecuador, the status quo line simply demonstrated how much territory Peru had taken from Ecuador in the preceding century. Ecuador never considered this agreement a final treaty of borders, and continued its fight which were based on Gual-Larrea and Pedemonte-Mosquera.

1942editar

During the course of the war between Ecuador and Peru, Peru gained control over all the disputed territory and occupied the Ecuadorean province of El Oro, north of what is now Tumbes, and some parts of the province of Loja (65 percent of the former country), demanding that the Ecuadorean government give up its territorial claims. The Peruvian Navy blocked the port of Guayaquil, cutting supplies to the Ecuadorean troops. After a few weeks of war and under pressure by the U.S. and several Latin American nations, all fighting came to a stop. Ecuador and Peru came to an accord formalized in the Rio Protocol, signed on January 29, 1942, in favor of hemispheric unity against the Axis Powers in World War II. As a result of its victory, Peru was awarded the disputed territory.

1966editar

Guyana achieved independence on May 26, 1966, and became the Co-operative Republic of Guyana on February 23, 1970 - the anniversary of the Cuffy slave rebellion - with a new constitution.

1975editar

In 1973, the local government, led by the NPK (a largely Creole, meaning ethnically African or mixed African-European, party) started negotiations with the Dutch government leading towards full independence of Suriname, which was granted on 25 November 1975.

See Alsoeditar


Descripción

Non-Native American Nations Control over South America — 1700 and on

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Fecha y horaMiniaturaDimensionesUsuarioComentario
act01:36 20 feb 2010Miniatura de la versión de 01:36 20 feb 2010800 × 1100 (262 KB)Esemonofix disappearing Chile
04:38 2 abr 2009Miniatura de la versión de 04:38 2 abr 2009800 × 1100 (264 KB)EsemonoChange eng to UK
17:11 8 nov 2008Miniatura de la versión de 17:11 8 nov 2008800 × 1100 (239 KB)Hector.carvalhoReverted to version as of 21:27, 7 April 2008
07:09 10 abr 2008Miniatura de la versión de 07:09 10 abr 2008800 × 1100 (260 KB)EsemonoFix bolivia
21:27 7 abr 2008Miniatura de la versión de 21:27 7 abr 2008800 × 1100 (239 KB)Esemono==See Also== <GALLERY> Image:Non-Native American Nations Control over N America 1750-2008.gif Image:Balkans Animation 1800-2006.gif Image:Political Evolution of Central America and the Caribbean 1700 and on.gif </GALLERY> {{Information |Description=Non-Na

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