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You searched for subject:(Marquis of Pombal). Showing records 1 – 2 of 2 total matches.

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Leiden University

1. Wesseling, Leonoor Inger. The Gildemeesters: A family's strategies for commercial success and upwards social mobility during the 18th century.

Degree: 2019, Leiden University

This is a biography of several members of the Gildemeester family, who moved from the Netherlands to Portugal during the 18th century. In Lisbon, Daniel Gildemeester managed to get highly involved in the Brazilian diamond trade. At the same time family members were involved in the administration of the Dutch Nation in Portugal as consuls. The Gildemeester brothers acted as trading partners and were active in the Netherlands and Portugal. As a family, they managed to become commercially successful and rise on the Dutch and Portuguese social ladders. Advisors/Committee Members: Antunes, Catia (advisor).

Subjects/Keywords: Economic History; Business History; Biography; Theory of Entrepreneurship; Lisbon; Diamond trade; Consul; Marquis of Pombal; Portugal; History of the Family

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Wesseling, L. I. (2019). The Gildemeesters: A family's strategies for commercial success and upwards social mobility during the 18th century. (Masters Thesis). Leiden University. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/1887/70309

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Wesseling, Leonoor Inger. “The Gildemeesters: A family's strategies for commercial success and upwards social mobility during the 18th century.” 2019. Masters Thesis, Leiden University. Accessed January 26, 2020. http://hdl.handle.net/1887/70309.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Wesseling, Leonoor Inger. “The Gildemeesters: A family's strategies for commercial success and upwards social mobility during the 18th century.” 2019. Web. 26 Jan 2020.

Vancouver:

Wesseling LI. The Gildemeesters: A family's strategies for commercial success and upwards social mobility during the 18th century. [Internet] [Masters thesis]. Leiden University; 2019. [cited 2020 Jan 26]. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/1887/70309.

Council of Science Editors:

Wesseling LI. The Gildemeesters: A family's strategies for commercial success and upwards social mobility during the 18th century. [Masters Thesis]. Leiden University; 2019. Available from: http://hdl.handle.net/1887/70309

2. Scarato, Luciane Cristina. Language, Identity, and Power in Colonial Brazil, 1695-1822.

Degree: PhD, 2017, University of Cambridge

Language, Identity, and Power in Colonial Brazil, 1695-1822 Luciane Cristina Scarato This dissertation investigates the diverse ways in which the Portuguese language expanded in Brazil, despite the multilingual landscape that predominated prior to and after the arrival of the Europeans and the African diaspora. It challenges the assumption that the predominance of Portuguese was a natural consequence and foregone conclusion of colonisation. This work argues that the expansion of Portuguese was a tumultuous process that mirrored the power relations and conflicts between Amerindian, European, African, and mestizo actors who shaped, standardised, and promoted the Portuguese language within and beyond state institutions. The expansion of Portuguese was as much a result of state intervention as it was of individual agency. Language was a mechanism of power that opened possibilities in a society where ethnic, religious, and economic criteria usually marginalised the vast majority of the population from the colonial system. Basic literacy skills allowed access to certain occupations in administration, trading, teaching, and priesthood that elevated people’s social standing. These possibilities created, in most social groups, the desire to emulate the elites and to appropriate the Portuguese language as part of their identity. This research situates the question of language, identity, and power within the theoretical framework of Atlantic history between 1695 and 1822. Atlantic history contributes to our understanding of the ways in which peoples, materials, institutions and ideas moved across Iberia, Africa and the Americas without overlooking the new contours that these elements assumed in the colony, as they moved in tandem, but also contested each other. Focusing on the mining district of Minas Gerais for its economic and social importance, this dissertation draws on multiple ecclesiastical and administrative sources to assess how ordinary people and authoritative figures daily interacted with one another to shape the Portuguese language.

Subjects/Keywords: Luso-Brazilian empire; Education; Censorship; Multilingualism; History of the book; Material Culture; Portugal; Portuguese language; Modern history; Colonial Brazil; Colonial Minas Gerais; Iberian Atlantic world; Schooling; Cultural Mobility; Language contact; Literacy; Marquis of Pombal; Lancaster method; Vernaculars; Atlantic history

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Scarato, L. C. (2017). Language, Identity, and Power in Colonial Brazil, 1695-1822. (Doctoral Dissertation). University of Cambridge. Retrieved from https://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/269859

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Scarato, Luciane Cristina. “Language, Identity, and Power in Colonial Brazil, 1695-1822.” 2017. Doctoral Dissertation, University of Cambridge. Accessed January 26, 2020. https://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/269859.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Scarato, Luciane Cristina. “Language, Identity, and Power in Colonial Brazil, 1695-1822.” 2017. Web. 26 Jan 2020.

Vancouver:

Scarato LC. Language, Identity, and Power in Colonial Brazil, 1695-1822. [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. University of Cambridge; 2017. [cited 2020 Jan 26]. Available from: https://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/269859.

Council of Science Editors:

Scarato LC. Language, Identity, and Power in Colonial Brazil, 1695-1822. [Doctoral Dissertation]. University of Cambridge; 2017. Available from: https://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/269859

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