1 edition of San Antonio in the eighteenth century. found in the catalog.
San Antonio in the eighteenth century.
|Contributions||San Antonio Bicentennial Heritage Committee.|
|LC Classifications||F394.S2 S24|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 154 p. :|
|Number of Pages||154|
|LC Control Number||76009567|
Book Hotels. San Antonio History in San Antonio San Antonio’s past is the stuff of legend—if it were a movie, the story of the city would be an epic with an improbable plot, encompassing the end of a great empire, the rise of a republic, and the rescue of the river with which the story began. As the 18th century wore on, bands of Apache. San Antonio, city, seat () of Bexar county, south-central Texas, is situated at the headwaters of the San Antonio River on the Balcones Escarpment, about 80 miles ( km) southwest of second most-populous city in Texas, it is the focus of a metropolitan area that includes Alamo Heights, Castle Hills, Converse, Kirby, Leon Valley, Live Oak, Schertz, Terrell Hills.
Matovina, Timothy M. Tejano Religion and Ethnicity: San Antonio, Austin, Texas: The Catholic religion was a vital force in the in the development of a Tejano identity in nineteenth century San Antonio. Various aspects of Tejano culture and community are examined through the records of the Catholic Church, newspapers and Author: Shari Salisbury. The plan for San Fernando de Bexar (San Antonio) drew on this tradition, beginning with the iglesia, the town's 18th-century church that later became a cathedral. From its front door, surveyors marked off Plaza de las Islas (Main Plaza) and a set of radiating streets along whose flanks government buildings, stores, and individual housing.
Read "Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-Century San Antonio" by available from Rakuten Kobo. Since its first publication in , this history of early San Antonio has won a Citation from the San Antonio Cons. De la Teja, San Antonio de Béxar, p. and Gerald Poyo, “Canary Island Immigrants,” p. Jesus de la Teja and John Wheat, “Béxar: Profile of a Tejano Community, ,” in: Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-Century San Antonio (Austin, TX: University of Texas Press, ), p. De la Teja, San Antonio de Béxar, p.
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Noted scholars have edited in this book the first century of San Antonio's history from to the 's as the town first settled by the Canary Islanders (Isleno's), military soldiers, and a mission outpost for the friars to spread Christianity to the Native American population in Texas/5(3).
San Antonio in the Eighteenth Century [Frances K. (ed.) Hendricks, illus] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Frances K. (ed.) Hendricks. San Antonio in the Eighteenth Century Hardcover – January 1, by Various Authors (Author)Author: Various Authors.
San Antonio in the eighteenth century. [James H. Sutton Jr. and Sylvia Leal Carvajal Collection.; San Antonio in the eighteenth century. [San Antonio]: San Antonio Bicentennial Heritage Committee], © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: James H.
Sutton Jr. and Sylvia Leal Carvajal Collection. Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-Century San Antonio. Since its first publication inthis history of early San Antonio has won a Citation from the San Antonio Conservation Society and a Presidio La Bahia Award from the Sons of the Republic of Texas/5.
Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-Century San Antonio, by Gerald E. Poyo & Gilberto M. Hinojosa. Spiritual Treasures of Downtown San Antonio, by Mary Jane Hardy. Related: New Book on Cornyation Traces. Tejano Origins in Eighteenth Century San Antonio Book Summary: Since its first publication inthis history of early San Antonio has won a Citation from the San Antonio Conservation Society and a Presidio La Bahía Award from the Sons of the Republic of Texas.
San Antonio presents a wealth of art depicting a rich blending of sometimes conflicted cultures—explorers, colonialists, and indigenous peoples—and places the city’s founding in context.
The book is organized into three sections, accompanied by essays by five internationally recognized scholars with expertise in key aspects of eighteenth-century northern New Spain. It seems likely that the increasing dominance of Lipan Apache in southern Texas during the second half of the 18th century induced the surviving remnants of native groups to enter missions at San Antonio and Goliad.
In Table 3 are listed eight languages that appear to have been spoken by various Indian groups represented at the park missions. Cover has light rubbing. Inside pages clean and binding is tight. Errata slip laid in.
Published for the bicentennial Contents include: Indians in San Antonio area, The Spanish Missions, the Continuing Military Presence, People of San Antonio, Wilderness, Farm, Ranch, Art, San Antonio in Photographs. Get this from a library.
Tejano origins in eighteenth-century San Antonio. [Gerald Eugene Poyo; Gilberto Miguel Hinojosa; University of Texas Institute of Texan Cultures at San Antonio.;].
Forgotten Founders: The Military Settlers of Eighteenth-Century San Antonio de Béxar, by Jesús F. de la Teja; III. The Canary Islands Immigrants of San Antonio: From Ethnic Exclusivity to Community in Eighteenth-Century Béxar, by Gerald E.
Poyo; IV. The Religious-Indian Communities: The Goals of the Friars, by Gilberto M. Hinojosa. Tejano Origins in Eighteenth Century San Antonio. San Antonio, Separate chapters are devoted to the different groups of San Antonio’s original settlers: the mission Indians, Canary Islanders, the independent Indians, the mestizo soldiers attached to the military garrison, and later migrants from northern New : Shari Salisbury.
Street, avenue and alley guide to San Antonio, Texas, San Antonio,OL M Published in the 20th century [ edit ] George Pierce Garrison (), "Beginnings of San Antonio", Texas: a contest of civilizations, Boston: Houghton, Mifflin and Company.
Their book brings together essays that trace the origins and accomplishments of Tejanos (original founders) in eighteenth-century San Antonio de Béxar. The contributors include Jesús F. de la Teja of Southwest Texas State University; John Wheat, chief translator of the Béxar Archives; Elizabeth A.
John, an independent scholar who resides Cited by: 9. Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-Century San Antonio by Gerald E. Payo and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-century San Antonio - AbeBooks. Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-Century San Antonio by Payo, Gerald E.
and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-century San Antonio - AbeBooks. Tejano Origins in Eighteenth-Century San Antonio by Jose Cisneros,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(3).
The author Jesus F. de la Teja takes a objective look of settlement of San Antonio and its surroundings. His book covers over the course of a period of the 18th Century.
His writings describe the life of the settlers, economics, living conditions, and their use of the land. Yanaguana's successors: The story of the Canary Islanders' immigration into Texas in the eighteenth century Hardcover – January 1, Yanaguana's successors: The story of the Canary Islanders' immigration into Texas in the eighteenth century.
Hardcover – January 1, Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle : Samuel M Buck. II. Forgotten Founders: The Military Settlers of Eighteenth-Century San Antonio de Béxar, by Jesús F. de la Teja; III.
The Canary Islands Immigrants of San Antonio: From Ethnic Exclusivity to Community in Eighteenth-Century Béxar, by Gerald E. Poyo; IV. The Religious-Indian Communities: The Goals of the Friars, by Gilberto M.
HinojosaBrand: University of Texas Press.A searchable bibliography of sources on the history of San Antonio from the early eighteenth century to the late twentieth century. Getting Started - San FernandoAuthor: Shari Salisbury.The population of San Antonio de Béxar also saw growth from the declining mission system in the eighteenth century as former mission residents settled closer to the community.
BySan Antonio’s population surpassed 2,