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


Key Historical Events. Peru declared its independence on 28 July 1821; but it was not till after a war, protracted till 1824, that the country gained its actual freedom.

República del Perú


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Further Reading

  1. Institute Nacional de Estadtstica e Informâtica.—Anuario Estadistico del Perú.—Perú: Com pendia Estadistico. Annual.—Boletin de Estadistica Peruana. QuarterlyGoogle Scholar
  2. Banco Central de Reserva. Monthly Bulletin.—Renia Nacional del Perú. Annual, LimaGoogle Scholar
  3. Cameron, M. A., Democracy and Authoritarianism in Peru: Political Coalitions and Social Change. London, 1995Google Scholar
  4. Daeschner, J., The War of the End of Democracy: Mario Vargas Liosa vs. Alberto Fujimori. Lima, 1993Google Scholar
  5. Figueroa, A., Capitalist Development and the Peasant Economy of Peru. CUP, 1984CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Fisher, J., Peru: [Bibliography]. Oxford and Santa Barbara (CA), 1989Google Scholar
  7. Stokes, S. C., Cultures in Conflict: Social Movements and the State in Peru. California Univ. Press, 1995CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Strong, S., Shining Path. London, 1993Google Scholar
  9. Thorp, R., Economic Management and Economic Development in Peru and Colombia. London, 1991CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Vargas Llosa, A., The Madness of Things Peruvian: Democracy under Siege. Brunswick (NJ), 1994Google Scholar
  11. National library: Avenida Abancay, Lima.Google Scholar
  12. National statistical office: Instituto Nacional de Estadistica e Informâtica, Avenida 28 de Julio, 1056 LimaGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1996

Authors and Affiliations

  • Brian Hunter

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