Elsalvador History

El Salvador is a truly unique destination, rich in history, culture, heritage, history and culture. Santa Tecla is much safer than San Salvador and houses the largest museum in the world, the El Salvador National Museum, which has been restored and combined into one of the richest of its kind in the United States.

The Spanish conquest of the area, which is now El Salvador, made it part of the Mexican Empire, which included the former captains-general of Guatemala, including the cities of San Salvador, Santa Tecla, San Jose and Santa Teresa. After the Spanish conquests, it consisted of three indigenous states and several principalities and set out for what is now Honduras, Guatemala and Mexico.

The Spanish conquest of what is now El Salvador became part of the Mexican Empire, to which the former captains - General of Guatemala, including the cities of San Salvador, Santa Tecla, San Jose and Santa Teresa - belonged. At present, some communal lands have been preserved as remnants of the colonial era.

El Salvador has been basically on its own since 1839, but has tried it in Nicaragua and Honduras. In October 1852, in the last months of the Spanish Empire, a war broke out between the United States of America and the Republic of Nicaragua, affecting El Salvador, Honduras and Nicaragua, and lasted for months.

Spanish rule was liberated on September 15, 1821, but it would take another ten years before it gained independence from Spain. The seeds were sown, however, and the independence of Spain was to be achieved in 1839 with the founding of the Republic of El Salvador, Honduras and Nicaragua.

The territory of El Salvador later became part of the Kingdom of Guatemala, but the Salvadorans refused to incorporate the territory into the Mexican Empire. The Spanish rule and the declaration of independence from Spain in 1839, as well as the territories of Honduras, Nicaragua, Guatemala and Costa Rica were declared and became part of the Mexican Empire.

After El Salvador was hit by two deadly earthquakes just two weeks ago, the United States declared it a TPS, allowing Salvadorans already in the country to apply for protection. For a year, it was one of only two countries to have an embassy in Jerusalem; Costa Rica was the other.

The Spanish expedition to El Salvador founded a settlement called San Salvador after defeating the Pipil indigenous people who had previously occupied the region. When the conquistadors settled in El Salvador, a group they called the Pipiles had taken control, and by the end of the nineteenth century it had gained independence from Spain, reinforcing the country that the rich in El Salvador still controlled by repressing the peasants. It was the last to officially leave the Republic and declare independence in 1836, after which it ceased to exist as a name, with the head of state, General Francisco Morazan, leaving Costa Rica in charge.

In recognition of Iturbide's energetic leadership, the colonists of Guatemala offered to merge their region with Mexico in 1821, thus uniting the former Viceroy of New Spain into one nation.

The law was signed on September 15, 1821, the official date of El Salvador's independence. The Great Republic of Central America was founded in 1895 under the Amapala Pact by the governments of El Salvador, Honduras and Nicaragua. It signed an agreement to end the conflict between the United States and Guatemala, the former Viceroy of New Spain and its colonial power in the region, Guatemala. In the Pact of Amapalas (1895), the governments of El Salvadorians, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, Chile, Uruguay, Paraguay, Argentina, Brazil, Mexico, Venezuela, Cuba, Puerto Rico and Venezuela formed the Great Republics of Central and Eastern Mexico and Central and South America.

The country gained independence from Spain in 1821, only to secede two years later as part of Central America's federal system. After independence from Spain, El Salvador briefly became a member of the New Spanish Empire of Central and Eastern Spain. When the empire collapsed in 1823, it rejoined the Central American Federation, but only after it had briefly become an independent state under the rule of its own government.

El Salvador was then ruled by a military-led regime that enjoys one of the highest political and economic freedoms in Central America. The period between the 1900s and 1930s was a period of relative stability, marked, like others in Central America, by frequent revolutions, but also by relative stability, achieved between 1900 and the 1930s, with the exception of a brief period in the 1950s and 1960s of civil war and civil unrest, and characterized by frequent signs of revolution throughout Central America, among other things. Since then it has been the scene of several civil wars, in particular the 1964-65 civil war and 1970-75 civil war.

More About El Salvador

More About El Salvador