Timeline of Salvador, Bahia

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The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Salvador, Bahia state, Brazil.


Early history

19th century

20th century

21st century

See also

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<span class="mw-page-title-main">Bay of All Saints</span> Body of water

The Bay of All Saints, also known as All Saints' Bay and Todos os Santos Bay, is the principal bay of the Brazilian state of Bahia, to which it gave its name. It sits on the eastern coast of Brazil, surrounding part of Bahia's capital Salvador and opening to the Atlantic Ocean. It covers 1,223 square kilometers (472 sq mi), making it the largest bay in Brazil.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Santo Amaro, Bahia</span> Municipality in Northeast, Brazil

Santo Amaro, also known as Santo Amaro da Purificação, is a municipality in the state of Bahia in Brazil. The population is 60,131 in an area of 492.9 square kilometres (190.3 sq mi). It is located in the metropolitan area of Salvador. Santo Amaro is located approximately 73 kilometres (45 mi) from the city of Salvador. Santo Amaro was home to numerous indigenous peoples until the arrival of the Portuguese, who developed the region for sugarcane production. Santo Amaro is now noted for its numerous historic structures. The city is also a center of Candomblé, having more than 60 terreiros, or temples of the religion.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Salvador, Bahia</span> Capital city of Bahia state, Brazil

Salvador is a Brazilian municipality and capital city of the state of Bahia. Situated in the Zona da Mata in the Northeast Region of Brazil, Salvador is recognized throughout the country and internationally for its cuisine, music and architecture. The African influence in many cultural aspects of the city makes it a center of Afro-Brazilian culture. As the first capital of Colonial Brazil, the city is one of the oldest in the Americas and one of the first planned cities in the world, having been established during the Renaissance period. Its foundation in 1549 by Tomé de Sousa took place on account of the implementation of the General Government of Brazil by the Portuguese Empire.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Roman Catholic Archdiocese of São Salvador da Bahia</span> Catholic ecclesiastical territory

The Archdiocese of São Salvador da Bahia is part of the Roman Catholic Church in Brazil. The Archbishop of São Salvador da Bahia also carries the title Primate of Brazil. The archdiocese is located in the city of Salvador, Bahia.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Paraguaçu River</span> River in Brazil

The Paraguaçu River is a river in Bahia state of eastern Brazil. It runs 500 kilometres (310 mi) from the Chapada Diamantina highlands of central Bahia to its mouth at the Baía de Todos os Santos. The Paraguaçu is the largest river entirely within Bahia. Its banks are fertile and the cities at its mouth are navigable. It was a main route of transportation and communication of the entire region both in the pre-Colonial and Portuguese Colonial period. Its lower reaches are home to the Baía do Iguape Marine Extractive Reserve, created in 2000.

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<span class="mw-page-title-main">Barra (neighborhood)</span>

Barra is a neighborhood located in the south zone of the city of Salvador, Bahia, Brazil. Barra is one of the most traditional neighborhoods of the city, and is also one of the most popular neighborhoods for tourists, with many attractions, like Farol da Barra Lighthouse, Morro do Cristo Hill, Farol da Barra Beach, and Porto da Barra Beach.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Maragogipe</span> Municipality in Northeast, Brazil

Maragogipe is a municipality in the state of Bahia in the North-East region of Brazil. Maragogipe covers 438.18 km2 (169.18 sq mi), and has a population of 44,793 with a population density of 110 inhabitants per square kilometer. Maragogipe is located 130 km (81 mi) from the state capital of Bahia, Salvador. It borders the Paraguaçu River, 20 km (12 mi) upstream from Baía de Todos os Santos. Maragogipe was a major center of sugar cane and tobacco production, and became home to large slave-holding plantations. After the abolition of slavery in Brazil in 1888 the Afro-Brazilian population lived as tenant laborers until recently as "21st century slaves", unable to fish or grow staple crops.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Cairu</span> Municipality in Northeast, Brazil

Cairu is a municipality in the state of Bahia in the North-East region of Brazil. The municipality has a population of 18,427 with a population density of 33.3 inhabitants per square kilometer. The municipality consists of three islands: the Island of Cairu, which is only separated from the mainland by a narrow river; Tinharé Island, which has the dense tourist settlement of Morro de São Paulo to the north; and Boipeba Island.

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<span class="mw-page-title-main">São Marcelo Fort</span>

São Marcelo Fort, also known as Forte de Nossa Senhora do Pópulo e São Marcelo or Forte do Mar, is located in Salvador in Bahia, Brazil. It is located in small bit of land off the coast in the Baía de Todos os Santos. Standing on a small bank of reefs about 300 metres (980 ft) from the coast, it is one of two forts separated by water from land in Brazil, the other being the Fort Tamandaré da Laje Tamandaré in Rio de Janeiro. It is the only cylindrical fort in Brazil. Its design follows those of Castel Sant'Angelo in Italy and São Lourenço do Bugio Fort in Portugal. It is popularly known as the "Forte do Mar". It was built to protect the important port city Salvador from threats; the city had the largest number of forts during the colonial period of Brazil.

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<i>Bahia de Todos-os-santos</i> (book) Guide to the city of Salvador da Bahia by the Brazilian novelist Jorge Amado

Bahia de Todos-os-santos: guia de ruas e mistérios de Salvador is a book by the Brazilian writer, Jorge Amado, first published in Portuguese in 1945. It has not yet been published in English.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Captaincy of Bahia</span>

The Captaincy of Bahia, fully the Captaincy of the Bay of All Saints, was a captaincy of Portuguese Brazil.

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  2. 1 2 3 4 5 Britannica 1910.
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  18. Hérica Lene; Rafael Lopes (2013), Memória e história da imprensa: as associações profissionais e a conformação do ethos jornalístico (PDF) (in Portuguese), Sociedade Brasileira de Estudos Interdisciplinares da Comunicação
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  20. "Sister Cities of Los Angeles". USA: City of Los Angeles. Retrieved 30 December 2015.
  21. United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs, Statistical Office (1976). "Population of capital city and cities of 100,000 and more inhabitants". Demographic Yearbook 1975. New York. pp. 253–279.
  22. 1 2 "Marching to an African Beat", New York Times, 12 February 2013
  23. United Nations Department for Economic and Social Information and Policy Analysis, Statistics Division (1997). "Population of capital cities and cities of 100,000 and more inhabitants". 1995 Demographic Yearbook. New York. pp. 262–321.{{cite book}}: |author= has generic name (help)
  24. "Membros: Salvador". Uccla.pt (in Portuguese). Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  25. Simon Romero (10 November 2013), "A Brazilian Boom Town of 'Eternal Beauty' Faces Its Troubled Side", New York Times
  26. Larry Rohter (24 February 2008), "Echoes of Amado in the Dark and the Light", New York Times
  27. "Seven Brazil football fans killed". BBC News. 26 November 2007.
This article incorporates information from the Portuguese Wikipedia.


in English

in Portuguese

  • J.C.R. Milliet de Saint-Adolphe (1863), "Bahia", Diccionario geographico, historico e descriptivo, do imperio do Brazil (in Portuguese), Paris: J. P. Aillaud, hdl:2027/wu.89006303085 via Hathi Trust
  • Jorge Amado (1945). Bahia de Todos os Santos (in Portuguese).

Coordinates: 12°58′29″S38°28′36″W / 12.974722°S 38.476667°W / -12.974722; -38.476667