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The Evolution of Spanish Governance during the Early Bourbon Period in Peru: The Juan Santos Atahualpa Rebellion and the Missionaries of Ocopa

  • Cameron D. Jones (a1)
Abstract

In 1742, a highland Andean named Juan Santos led a group of mainly Asháninka and Yanesha warriors against a handful of isolated Franciscan missions in the central high jungle of Peru. Over the next ten years the rebellion smoldered, occasionally sparking to life, as Santos's forces pushed the missionaries based out of the College of Santa Rosa de Ocopa (near Jauja, Peru) back to the highlands. The uprising culminated in a brief foray into the highlands, but never effectively reached beyond the security of the densely vegetated high jungle, known locally as the central montaña region. Despite its modest accomplishments, the rebellion secured autonomy for the combatant nations during the rest of the colonial period.

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.

Jeremy Baskes , Staying Afloat: Risk and Uncertainty in Spanish Atlantic World Trade, 1760–1820 (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2013)

J. H. Elliott , “A Europe of Composite Monarchies,” The Cultural and Political Construction of Europe, Past & Present 137:1 (November 1992): 4871

Antonine Tibesar , “The Alternativa: a study of Spanish-Creole relations in Seventeenth Century Peru,” The Americas 11:3 (January 1955): 242

Kenneth Andrien , “The Noticias Secretas de América and the Construction of a Governing Ideology for the Spanish American Empire,” Colonial Latin American Review 7:2 (1998): 184187

Charles Walker , “The Upper Classes and Their Upper Stories: Architecture and the Aftermath of the Lima Earthquake,” Hispanic American Historical Review 83:1 (2003): 55

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The Americas
  • ISSN: 0003-1615
  • EISSN: 1533-6247
  • URL: /core/journals/americas
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