Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico Santa Lucia, 1576-1767 by Herman W. Konrad

Cover of: Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico | Herman W. Konrad

Published by Stanford Univ Pr .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • History,
  • Jesuits,
  • Cultural And Social Anthropology,
  • Mexico - History,
  • Mexico,
  • Santa Lucia (Hacienda)

Book details

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages455
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7928550M
ISBN 100804710503
ISBN 109780804710503

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Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucia, Hardcover – January 1, by Herman W. Konrad (Author)5/5(1). It traces the origin of land grants in Mexican society and looks at some interesting factors playing into the mentality of the landed nobility in colonial Mexico/New Spain.

It is easy reading and it seamlessly shows the historical progression to how the hacienda system was essential to the society's survival/5. JESUIT ENTERPRISE IN COLONIAL LATIN AMERICA: A REVIEW ESSAY A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucia, By Herman Conrad.

(Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press, ). Lords of the Land: Suga; Wine and Jesuit Estates of Coastal Peru, By Nicholas P. Cushner. (Albany: State University of New York Press, ). Konrad, Herman W. A Jesuit hacienda in colonial Mexico: Santa Lucia, / Herman W. Konrad Stanford University Press Stanford, Calif Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.

A Jesuit hacienda in colonial Mexico: Santa Lucia – (Stanford, ). Labayen, Juan B. Olaechea, ‘ Sacerdotes indios de América del Sur en el siglo XVIII ’, Revista de Indias, 29 () Lanning, John Tate, Academic culture in the Spanish colonies (New York, ). Read the full-text online edition of Land and Society in Colonial Mexico: The Great Hacienda ().

Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Land and Society in Colonial Mexico: would almost certainly have been surprised at the subject of this book.

The landed estates of New Spain, for all that, were taking shape before his eyes, and while. Painting advanced in Mexico with the coming of the Flemish master Simon Pereyns inwho taught many local Cabrera ( - ) became one of the most famous baroque painters in Mexico under the support of the of the most famous literary stars of the colonial period.

When historian James Lockhart published his renown article “Encomienda and Hacienda” inthe modern historiography on haciendas was already more than forty-years-old.[1] Yet even after decades, historians were only beginning to understand these New World estates in terms of their origins and functions as colonial institutions.

The unusually large and profitable Jesuit hacienda Santa Lucía, near Mexico City, established in and lasting to the expulsion inhas been reconstructed by Herman Konrad from archival sources.

Landed Estates in the Colonial Philippines Lords of the Land. Sugar, Wine, and Jesuit Estates of Coastal Peru, Farm and Factory. The Jesuits and the Development of Agrarian Capitalism in Colonial Quito, Jesuit Ranches and the Agrarian Development of Colonial Author: Nicolas Cushner.

Book Review | November 01 A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucía, – A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucía, – By Konrad, Herman W.

Stanford: Stanford University Press, Maps. Figures. : John K. Chance. Mexico: Imprenta de el real, y mas Antiguo Colegio de S.

Ildefonso, click to view larger image click to view larger image of woodcut. Quiroga was a Jesuit, procurator of his order, and a native of Spain who served in Mexico from some time in the late 17 th-century until his death at Tepozotlan in The first edition of this seems to.

At the same time, from a few other sources, such as Herbert Konrad´s excellent Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico book called "A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucia, ", I found their organization to be methodical in the way they did things, such as in their working structure and organization, monthly activity reports, architecture of their buildings.

The immense Jesuit hacienda of Santa Lucía produced pulque, the fermented juice of the agave cactus whose main consumers were the lower classes and Indians in Spanish cities. Although most haciendas had a free work force of permanent or seasonal labourers, the Jesuit haciendas in Mexico had a significant number of black d at: Paris, France, officialized in Rome.

This is a monumental work that will influence colonial historians of Mexico in the same manner as Brading, Bakewell, and Taylor have. Impeccable in its scholarship, this work is elegantly written., Latin America In Books Eric Van Young has written a major study of late colonial economic development, urban markets, and haciendas as economic institutions in the regional setting of central Cited by: Get this from a library.

A Jesuit hacienda in colonial Mexico: Santa Lucía, [Herman W Konrad]. One of the best books I found was Herman W. Konrad´s, A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucia, Although it wasn´t about Veracruz, it was an exhaustive study and provided an interesting glimpse into how the missionary order did its business.

the English translation of his book on haciendas, goes so far as to call the Jesuits ‘scientific farmers’. 5 H. Konrad describes their Santa Lucía estate in New Spain as ‘one of the largest and most successful haciendas of its time’.6 W. Hanisch Espindola echoes a positive view of Jesuit agricultural practices in.

The Universidad Iberoamericana was founded in by the Jesuits as a School of Philosophy and Literature.

It was chartered in as the Universidad Iberoamericana. The university moved to its modern campus in the Santa Fe area of Mexico City in   Deeds documents missions, primarily Jesuit missions, on what was one of the most difficult mission frontiers on the northern fringe of colonial Mexico.

Later missionaries, such as Eusebio Kino, S.J., involved on the Pimeria Alta frontier of northern Sonora, in the late s obtained exemptions for the natives from tribute and labor services to. Read Books Jesuit Ranches and the Agrarian Development of Colonial Argentina E-Book.

This is the first truly global study of the Society of Jesus's early missions. Up to now historians have treated the early-modern Catholic missionary project as a disjointed collection of regional missions rather than as a single world-encompassing example of religious by: Espadaña Press publishes illustrated guidebooks to the artistic and architectural heritage of Spanish colonial Mexico.

The site has a monthly feature and archive of past features by Richard Perry. The Jesuit movement was founded by Ignatius de Loyola, a Spanish soldier turned priest, in August The first Jesuits–Ignatius and six.

Una hacienda de los Jesuitas en el México colonial: Santa Lucía, [Herman W Konrad] Hacienda de los Jesuitas en el México colonial. México: Fondo de Cultura Económica, (OCoLC) Document Type: # Jesuit hacienda in colonial Mexico.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n library.

Freidrich Katz, The Secret War in Mexico: Europe, the United States and the Mexican Revolution (University of Chicago Press).

Honorable Mention: Walter Rodney, A History of the Guyanese Working People, (Johns Hopkins University Press). Herman W. Konrad, A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico. Santa Lucia, (Stanford. Read this book on Questia. Colonial Lives offers a rich variety of archival documents in translation which bring to life the political and economic workings of Latin American colonies during years of Spanish rule, as well as the day-to-day lives of the colonies' inhabitants.

PAULA DE VOS, Associate Professor of History, San Diego State University KAREN MELVIN, Assistant Professor of History, Bates College. A REVIEW OF RECENT PUBLICATIONS in colonial Mexican history is best begun with a discussion of Eric Van Young's "Two Decades of Anglophone Historical Writing on Colonial Mexico," a wide- ranging historiography of Anglophone publications in the field.

The Haciendas of Mexico Hacienda de Mediñero. Jalisco: residence. Reed, in his book Insurgent Mexico, describes the fighting at the Hacienda Santa Clara: A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucía, (Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press, ).

Revolution shook Mexico inand angry protests against the feudal hacienda system hastened its demise. Across the country, the once thriving haciendas were ransacked and razed; others were. Staying at a Mexican hacienda hotel is like being transported back in time. The casa principal or main house usually stands before an elegant garden ablaze with purple bougainvillea and red flamboyant.

The perfume of orchids fills the air. At some haciendas a massive brick aqueduct arches above and through its arches flows a cerulean blue swimming pool shaded by towering royal palms. To cite this article: Brendan J.M. Weaver () Rethinking the political economy of slavery: the hacienda aesthetic at the Jesuit vineyards of Nasca, Peru, Post-Medieval Archaeology, See the classic study by Herman Konrad, A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucía, – (Stanford: Stanford University Press, ), 16; Juan Sánchez Baquero, Fundación de la Compañía de Jesús en la Nueva España, –80 (Mexico City: Editorial Patria, ), 48–   Built in a baroque colonial style at the end of the 17 th century, the Templo de Jesús de la Tercera Orden is a former Jesuit enclave often considered second only in.

The Jesuit Missions ended inwith the expulsion of the Jesuits. During that time, the last missions also emptied and the Indios returned in the forest. Today, of that time, are left the beautiful ruins of some of the “reducciones”, and the indigenous language: the Guaraní, that is.

James D. Riley, “The Wealth of the Jesuits in Mexico, –,” The Ameri no. 2 (): – ^ Back to text Herman W. Konrad, A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucia, – (Stanford: Stanford University Press, ).

^ Back to text   Only in Mexico were there Mexican Jesuits who had survived the long period of exile. In three aged Jesuits refounded the Mexican province, which by had 37 members.

Unlike during colonial times, the Jesuits this time did not arrive with viceroys or governors. This is one of a series of chronologies on historic contributions of Basques posted in Euskal Kazeta. RELATED CHRONOLOGIES: Basques in the Americas Basques in the Americas Basques in the Americas Martín Garcia Óñez de Loyola – Martín Garcia Óñez de Loyola, from Azpeitia, Guipuzkoa, is appointed governor of Paraguay.

Download Citation | Silencing Genocide: The Jesuit Ministry in Colonial Cartagena de Indias and its Legacy | Cartagena de Indias was one of the most important ports in the European trade in Missing: Hacienda. The Jesuits were “soldiers of the Pope”, taking a vow to serve the pontiff.

They were successful in their missions to indigenous peoples on the frontiers of the Spanish empire, such as northern Mexico and most famously in Paraguay. Jesuit educational institutions had. A Bloody Tale of How Mexico Went Catholic SO CLOSE TO GOD The ancient rites of the Aztecs, the brutality of the Inquisition, and the savagery of anti-clericalism all combined to .A Jesuit Hacienda in Colonial Mexico: Santa Lucía, – Stanford: Stanford University Press, Lockhart, James.

"Encomienda and Hacienda: The Evolution of the Great Estate in the Spanish Indies," Hispanic American Historical Review,–29, Miller, Simon. Landlords and Haciendas in Modernizing Mexico. Amsterdam: CEDLA.Hacienda laborer or peon. Gemelas; Twin girls: Gemelos; Twins (two boys or a boy and a girl).

Genizaro; Localism used in New Mexico to describe an Indian of nomadic tribe capturet or ransomed by New Mexicans and then employed by them or settled in an established community; non-Pueblo Indians peaceably settled under Spanish control.

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