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Brazil

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

Abstract

Brazil was discovered on 22 April 1500 by the Portuguese Admiral Pedro Alvares Cabrai, and thus became a Portuguese settlement; in 1815 the colony was declared ‘a kingdom’, and it was proclaimed an independent Empire in 1822. The monarchy was overthrown in 1889 and a republic declared. Following a coup in 1964 the armed forces retained overall control until civilian government was restored on 15 March 1985.

Keywords

Federal District Foreign Debt Landing Ship Tung Tree Gubernatorial Election 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
República Federativa do Brasil

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Further Reading

  1. Anuário do Transporte Aéreo. Ministério da Aeronáutica, DAC. Rio de Janeiro, 1986Google Scholar
  2. Anuário Estatistico do Brasil. Vol. 49. Fundação Institute Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatistica, Rio de Janeiro, 1990Google Scholar
  3. Anuário Estatistico do Transporte Aquaviário. 1987Google Scholar
  4. Anuário Mineral Brasileiro. Departemente Nacional da Produçào Mineral. Brasilia, 1988Google Scholar
  5. Boletim do Banco Central do Brasil. Banco Central do Brasil. Brasilia. MonthlyGoogle Scholar
  6. Constituicão da Republica Federativa do Brazil. 1988Google Scholar
  7. Indicadores — IBGE. MonthlyGoogle Scholar
  8. Estatisticas da Saude -1987 IBGE Google Scholar
  9. Bruneau, T. C., The Church in Brazil: The Politics of Religion. Univ. of Texas Press, 1982Google Scholar
  10. Bryant, S. V., Brazil [Bibliography] Oxford and Santa Barbara, 1985Google Scholar
  11. Burns, E. B., A History of Brazil. 2nd ed. Columbia Univ. Press, 1980Google Scholar
  12. Falk, P. S. and Fleischer, D. V., Brazil’s Economic and Political Future. Boulder, 1988Google Scholar
  13. Font, M. A., Coffee, Contention and Change in the Making of Modern Brazil. Oxford, 1990Google Scholar
  14. Guirmaraes, R. P., Politics and Environment in Brazil: ecopolitics of development in the third world. USA L. Riener, 1991Google Scholar
  15. Hanbury-Tenison, R., A Question of Survival for the Indians of Brazil. London, 1973Google Scholar
  16. Lees, F. A. et al. (eds.), Banking and Financial Deepening in Brazil. London, 1990Google Scholar
  17. McDonough, P., Power and Ideology in Brazil. Princeton Univ. Press, 1981CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Mainwaring, S., The Catholic Church and Politics in Brazil. 1976–86. Stanford Univ. Press, 1986Google Scholar
  19. Micallef, J., (ed.) Brazil: Country with a Future. London, 1982Google Scholar
  20. Moraes, R. Borba de., Bibliographia Brasiliana (1504–1900). 2 vols. 1958Google Scholar
  21. Trebat, T. J., Brazil’s State-Owned Enterprises. CUP, 1983CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Tyler, W. G., The Brazilian Industrial Economy. Aldershot, 1981Google Scholar
  23. Young, J. M., Brazil: Emerging World Power. Malabar, 1982Google Scholar
  24. National Library: Biblioteca Nacional Avenida Rio Branco 219–39, Rio de Janeiro, RJ.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • Brian Hunter

There are no affiliations available

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