Section of Diary of Carlos Maria Bustamente

Description

Reference to: The Azayo (Azago) expedition to Guatemala; Battle of Plan del Río; banking house of Martoroell y Pla[]; bravery of the Yucatecans; project to buy cannon from the English; capture of Francisco Dita(?) in Chalco; Consejo de Guerra appointed; entrance into Alvarado; election of Archbishop of Baltimore; freemasonry; heresies; imprisonment at San Sebastián de Aparicio; inflation caused by paper money; money received by Herrera in New Orleans from Congress of Chilpancingo; money sent to New Orleans by Iturbide; Oaxacan grain exports to Europe; Oraculo de la Pitihia(?); Plan de Veracruz; proclamation of Guadalupe Victoria; prohibition of Bullfights; rebels in ...

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Bustamente, Carlos Maria January 1, 1823.

Context

This letter is part of the collection entitled: Benson Latin American Collection and one other and was provided by The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History to The Portal to Texas History, a digital repository hosted by the UNT Libraries. It has been viewed 1296 times , with 4 in the last month . More information about this letter can be viewed below.

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The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History features a number of collections on the Portal: the Huth Papers, Lorenzo de Zavala writings and correspondence, the Moses and Stephen F. Austin Papers, the Winkelmann Photograph Collection and a vast store of early Texas newspapers.

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Description

Reference to: The Azayo (Azago) expedition to Guatemala; Battle of Plan del Río; banking house of Martoroell y Pla[]; bravery of the Yucatecans; project to buy cannon from the English; capture of Francisco Dita(?) in Chalco; Consejo de Guerra appointed; entrance into Alvarado; election of Archbishop of Baltimore; freemasonry; heresies; imprisonment at San Sebastián de Aparicio; inflation caused by paper money; money received by Herrera in New Orleans from Congress of Chilpancingo; money sent to New Orleans by Iturbide; Oaxacan grain exports to Europe; Oraculo de la Pitihia(?); Plan de Veracruz; proclamation of Guadalupe Victoria; prohibition of Bullfights; rebels in Totolapam; revolt in Tampico; Spanish agents in San Juan de Ulúa; troop movements to Córdoba; troops moved from Acapulco to Perote; tyranny of Iturbide; Consejero Almanza; Melchor Álvarez in Alvarado; Juan Pablo Anaya; Martín Andrade in San Luis Potosí; Arévalo; Padre Arias; Brigadier Armijo; Ignacio Arriaga of Otumba; Lic. Ascarate; Barbén; Manuel Basconcelos; Barragán; Lieutenant Barrera; Bataller; Nicolás Bravo; Víctor Bravo; Anastacio Bustamante; José Cadena; Joaquín Canedo; José María Carrera; General Cartuchera; Carrillo; José María Castrejón, Marqués de Bodegón; Colonel Castro; Eugenio Cortes; Dávila; José María Durán; Ignacio Esteva; Echávarri; Lic. Espinosa de los Monteses; Diego García Conde; Captain Garmendia; Gómez Navarrete; Toribio González; capture of Guerrero by Alférez José María Plazo at Temamatla; Brigadier Herrera; Joaquín de Herrera; Iriarte; Luis Iturribarria; Padre José, Mercedario Regente de Estudios de Belem; Labaqui; Lic. Lebrija; Juan León; defeat of Lobato; imprisonment of Luis Lozano; Pío Marcha; capture of Padre Marchena; Matiauda; Mayorga of Chiapa; Medellín; Mendiola; Mier; Matías Monteagudo; Navarrete; Lic. Olaez; Agustín Pardiñas; Sisto Paredes; Joaquín Parres; Lic. Peña y Peña; Ministro Quintana; Ignacio Rayón; Ramón Rayón; Colonel Riveiro; José Sulvaran Rufian; Conde de San Pedro del Álamo; arrest of Salvatierra; Santa Ana; Fray Manuel de Santa María; Lic. Sosaya (envoy to the U. S.); Tagle; Torres Valdivia; Diputado Vaca de Ortiz of Durango; Juan Victoria; Marqués de Vivanco; flight of Captain Vivar; Oidor Yáñez; Zavala; Amilpas; Casamata; Cerro de Barrabas; Cerro Colorado; Cerro de la Goleta; Colegio de San Joaquín; Convento de Atlixco; Cóporo; Cuautla; Chilapa; Goletas Iguala and Anáhuac; Huatulco; Río de Mescala; San Martín Tesmelucan; Sultepec; Tlalpujaluca; Toluca; Tulancingo; Valle (of Guatemala); Zacatula; Zitácuaro.

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Benson Latin American Collection

The Nettie Lee Benson Latin American Collection at the University of Texas, Austin contributed materials for the collaborative digital collection Lorenzo de Zavala Online: Empresario, Statesman, and Texas Revolutionary. Materials include correspondence or writings from Lorenzo de Zavala, Jose Antonio Mexi­a, Valenti­n Gomez Farias, Crescencio Rejon, General Adrian Woll, Baradere, de Valle, Gomez Pedraza, Vicente Filisola, and Carlos Maria Bustamente. This project is supported in part by Humanities Texas, the state partner of the National Endowment for the Humanities.

Lorenzo de Zavala Online: Empresario, Statesman and Texas Revolutionary

Lorenzo de Zavala Online: Empresario, Statesman and Texas Revolutionary gathers materials from several diverse institutions, bringing them together in one virtual collection. Lorenzo de Zavala's remarkable accomplishments provide a tantalizing glimpse of this versatile individual--newspaperman, physician, public servant, empresario, diplomat, governor, statesman, and first interim Vice-President of the Republic of Texas.

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  • January 1, 1823

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Added to The Portal to Texas History

  • Nov. 28, 2005, 2:37 p.m.

Description Last Updated

  • Nov. 23, 2015, 10:27 p.m.

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Citations, Rights, Re-Use

Bustamente, Carlos Maria. Section of Diary of Carlos Maria Bustamente, letter, January 1, 1823; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth6702/: accessed September 30, 2016), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.