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Guatemala

  • John Paxton
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

HISTORY. From 1524 to 1821 Guatemala was a Spanish captaincy-general, comprising the whole of Central America. It became independent in 1821 and formed part of the Confederation of Central America from 1823 to 1839, when Rafael Carrera dissolved the Confederation.

República de Guatemala

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Books of Reference

  1. The official gazette is called Diario de Centro America.Google Scholar
  2. Adler, J. H., and others, Public Finance and Economic Development in Guatemala. Stanford Univ. Press, 1952Google Scholar
  3. Banco de Guatemala, Memoria annual, Estudio económico and Boletin Estadislica Google Scholar
  4. Bianchi, W. J., Belize New York, 1959Google Scholar
  5. Bloomfield, L. M., The British Honduras-Guatemala Dispute Toronto, 1953Google Scholar
  6. Glassman, P., Guatemala Guide Dallas, 1977Google Scholar
  7. Holleran, M. P., Church and Slate in Guatemala New York, 1949Google Scholar
  8. Humphreys, R. A., The Diplomatic History of British Honduras 1638–1901 London, 1961Google Scholar
  9. Male, P. J. E., Economic and Commercial Conditions in Guatemala. HMSO, 1956Google Scholar
  10. Mendoza, J. L., Britain and Her Treaties on Belize Guatemala, 1946Google Scholar
  11. Morton, F., Xeláhuh London, 1959Google Scholar
  12. Plant, R., Guatemala: Unnatural Disaster. London. 1978CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Rosenthal, M., Guatemala New York, 1961Google Scholar
  14. Whetton, N. L., Guatemala: The Land and the People Yale Univ. Press, 1961Google Scholar
  15. National Library: Biblioteca Nacional, 5a Avenida y 8a Calle, Zona 1, Guatemala City.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1981

Authors and Affiliations

  • John Paxton

There are no affiliations available

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