El Salvador

República de El Salvador
  • Brian Hunter
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)


HISTORY. In 1839 the Central American Federation, which had comprised the states of Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua and Costa Rica, was dissolved, and El Salvador declared itself formally an independent republic in 1841.


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Further Reading

  1. Armstrong, R. and Shenk, J., El Salvador: The Face of Revolution. London, 1982Google Scholar
  2. Baloyra, E. A., El Salvador in Transition. Univ. of North Carolina Press, 1982Google Scholar
  3. Bevan, J., El Salvador. Education and Repression. London, 1981Google Scholar
  4. Browning, D., El Salvador: Landscape and Society. OUP, 1971Google Scholar
  5. Devire, F. J., El Salvador: Embassy under Attack. New York, 1981Google Scholar
  6. Didion, J., Salvador. London, 1983Google Scholar
  7. Erdozain, P., Archbishop Romero: Martyr of El Salvador. Guildford, 1981Google Scholar
  8. Kufeld, A., El Salvador. NY, 1991Google Scholar
  9. Montgomery, T.S., Revolution in El Salvador: Origins and Evolution. Boulder, 1982Google Scholar
  10. North, L., Bitter Grounds: Roots of Revolt in El Salvador. London, 1981Google Scholar
  11. Schmidt, S. W., El Salvador: America’s Next Vietnam. Salisbury (N.C.), 1983Google Scholar
  12. Woodward, R. L., El Salvador. [Bibliography] Oxford and Santa Barbara, 1988Google Scholar
  13. National statistical office: Dirección General de Estadística y Censos, Calle Arce, San Salvador.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1995

Authors and Affiliations

  • Brian Hunter

There are no affiliations available

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