Timeline of Portuguese history (First Republic)

Last updated


This is a historical timeline of Portugal .

First Republic






See also

Related Research Articles

History of Portugal Aspect of history

The history of Portugal can be traced from circa 400,000 years ago, when the region of present-day Portugal was inhabited by Homo heidelbergensis.

Manuel II of Portugal Final king of Portugal from 1908 to 1910

DomManuel II, "the Patriot" or "the Unfortunate", was the last King of Portugal, ascending the throne after the assassination of his father, King Carlos I, and his elder brother, Luís Filipe, the Prince Royal. Before ascending the throne he held the title of Duke of Beja. His reign ended with the fall of the monarchy during the 5 October 1910 revolution, and Manuel lived the rest of his life in exile in Twickenham, Middlesex, England.

The abolition of monarchy involves the ending of monarchical elements in government, usually hereditary.

Portuguese Communist Party Political party in Portugal

The Portuguese Communist Party is a communist, Marxist–Leninist political party in Portugal based upon democratic centralism. The party also considers itself patriotic and internationalist, and it is characterized as being between the left-wing and far-left on the political spectrum.

Mário Soares Portuguese politician and statesman (1924-2017)

Mário Alberto Nobre Lopes Soares, GColTE, GCC, GColL was a Portuguese politician, who served as prime minister of Portugal from 1976 to 1978 and from 1983 to 1985, and subsequently as the 17th president of Portugal from 1986 to 1996. He was the first secretary-general of the Socialist Party, from its foundation in 1973 to 1986.

Timeline of Portuguese history (Fourth Dynasty)

This is a historical timeline of Portugal.

Timeline of Portuguese history (Second Republic)

This is a historical timeline of Portugal.

Timeline of Portuguese history (Third Republic)

This is a historical timeline of Portugal.

João do Canto e Castro President of Portugal and Navy officer

João do Canto e Castro da Silva Antunes, commonly known simply as João do Canto e Castro was a Portuguese Navy officer and the fifth President of Portugal during the First Portuguese Republic. He also briefly served as 67th Prime Minister of Portugal.

José Mendes Cabeçadas Portuguese politician

José Mendes Cabeçadas Júnior, OTE, ComA, commonly known as Mendes Cabeçadas, was a Portuguese Navy officer, Freemason and republican, having a major role in the preparation of the revolutionary movements that created and ended the Portuguese First Republic: the 5 October revolution in 1910 and the 28 May coup d'état of 1926. In the outcome he became the 69th minister of finance for one day only on 30 May 1926, then becoming interim minister for foreign affairs for two days between 30 May and 1 June, after which he again became the 70th minister for finance on the same day. He served as the ninth president of Portugal and prime minister for a brief period of time.

Afonso Costa Portuguese lawyer and politician

Afonso Augusto da Costa, GCTE, GCL was a Portuguese lawyer, professor and republican politician.

28 May 1926 coup détat Military overthrow of the First Portuguese Republic, establishing the Estado Novo regime

The 28 May 1926 coup d'état, sometimes called 28 May Revolution or, during the period of the authoritarian Estado Novo, the National Revolution, was a military coup of a nationalist origin, that put an end to the unstable Portuguese First Republic and initiated 48 years of authoritarian rule in Portugal. The regime that immediately resulted from the coup, the Ditadura Nacional, would be later refashioned into the Estado Novo, which in turn would last until the Carnation Revolution in 1974.

Portuguese Republican Party Defunct political party in Portugal

The Portuguese Republican Party was a Portuguese political party formed during the late years of monarchy that proposed and conducted the substitution of the Constitutional Monarchy by the Portuguese First Republic.

5 October 1910 revolution Coup détat in Portugal; monarchy overthrown, republic established

The 5 October 1910 revolution was the overthrow of the centuries-old Portuguese monarchy and its replacement by the First Portuguese Republic. It was the result of a coup d'état organized by the Portuguese Republican Party.

History of the Portuguese Communist Party

The history of the Portuguese Communist Party, spans a period of 101 years, since its foundation in 1921 as the Portuguese section of the Communist International (Comintern) to the present. The Party is still an active force within Portuguese society.

Democratic Party (Portugal)

The Democratic Party, officially known as the Portuguese Republican Party, was a Portuguese centre-left political party during the Portuguese First Republic. It was also the self-proclaimed successor to the original Portuguese Republican Party, which had been behind the revolution that established the Portuguese First Republic in 1910.

Kingdom of Portugal Kingdom in Southwestern Europe (1139–1910)

The Kingdom of Portugal was a monarchy on the western part of the Iberian Peninsula and the predecessor of the modern Portuguese Republic. Existing to various extents between 1139 and 1910, it was also known as the Kingdom of Portugal and the Algarves after 1415, and as the United Kingdom of Portugal, Brazil and the Algarves between 1815 and 1822. The name is also often applied to the Portuguese Empire, the realm's extensive overseas colonies.

Third Portuguese Republic

The Third Portuguese Republic is a period in the history of Portugal corresponding to the current democratic regime installed after the Carnation Revolution of 25 April 1974, that put an end to the paternal autocratic regime of Estado Novo of António de Oliveira Salazar and Marcello Caetano. It was initially characterized by constant instability and was threatened by the possibility of a civil war during the early post-revolutionary years. A new constitution was drafted, censorship was prohibited, free speech declared, political prisoners were released and major Estado Novo institutions were closed. Eventually the country granted independence to its African colonies and begun a process of democratization that led to the accession of Portugal to the EEC in 1986.

Monarchy of the North Monarchist state in northern Portugal (January-February 1919)

The Monarchy of the North, officially the Kingdom of Portugal, was a short-lived counter-revolution against the First Portuguese Republic and a monarchist government that occurred in Northern Portugal in early 1919. It was based in Porto and lasted from 19 January to 13 February 1919. The movement is also known by the derogatory term Traulitânia.