The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Tegucigalpa, Honduras.
|History of Honduras|
General Manuel Bonilla Chirinos was a military officer with the rank of Major General and President of Honduras from 13 April 1903 to 25 February 1907, and again from 1 February 1912 to 21 March 1913. He had previously served as Vice President of Honduras from 1895 to 1899.
Lucila Gamero de Medina was a Honduran romantic novelist. She was the first woman in Honduras to produce literary work and in Central America to publish novels. Critic and writer Luis Marín Otero called her "the grand dame of Honduran letters". She was trained as a physician and pharmacist and though prevented from studying at the university was awarded a diploma of Medicine and Surgery from the dean of the Faculty of Medicine. She headed a hospital and served as a health inspector in her native department. In addition to her medical and literary efforts, Gamero was an active feminist and suffragette, attending conferences and participating in the founding of the Comité Femenino Hondureño.
Tegucigalpa —formally Tegucigalpa, Municipality of the Central District, and colloquially referred to as Tegus or Teguz—is the capital and largest city of Honduras along with its sister city, Comayagüela.
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Ramón Rosa Soto was a prominent lawyer, journalist, politician and liberal writer of the second half of the nineteenth century. He was the ideologue of educational changes of Liberal Reform in Guatemala and then in Honduras. He served as Principal Minister during the rule of his cousin, Dr. Marco Aurelio Soto and was associated with Soto's mining investments.
The Socialist Party of Honduras was a small left-wing political party in Honduras. PASO was founded in November 1978.
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Francisca Raquel Navas Gardela, better known as Paca Navas (1883–1971), was a Honduran journalist, writer and feminist. She founded the first feminist journal in Honduras and was a member of the first suffragette organization. She and her husband spent most of their lives in exile due to their liberal leanings. Her most productive writing period was during her Guatemalan exile from 1945 to 1951.
Argentina Díaz Lozano was the pseudonym for the Honduran writer Argentina Bueso Mejía. She was a journalist and novelist, who wrote in the romantic style with feminist themes. She won numerous awards for her books, including the Golden Quetzel from Guatemala, the Honduran National Literature Prize Ramón Rosa" and the "Order Cruzeiro do Sud" from Brazil. She was admitted to the Academia Hondureña de la Lengua and is the only Central American woman whose work has officially contended for a Nobel Prize for Literature.
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Rafael Manzanares Aguilar was educated in law, and a professor and Honduran folklorist, an author and a musical composer. Rafael Manzanares was one of the pioneers in highlighting folklore, culture and national history of Honduras as the creator of the National Folklore Office and the Cuadro Nacional de Danzas Folklóricas de Honduras.
Theatrical productions in Honduras are a relatively new phenomenon, with no established theatrical tradition.
Arab immigration to the Republic of Honduras began in the 19th century with the liberal reforms of President Marco Aurelio Soto (1876–1883), who saw immigration as a determining factor in the development of capitalism in Central America, and sought to establish an attractive environment for foreign investment. The largest Arab community in Honduras is the people of Palestinian descent, the majority of whom (65%) are Christian. The approximate population of Honduran Arabs is more than 280,000 people, estimates place the Muslim population at about 5,000–6,000.
Intibucá is a city, with a population of 28,220, and a municipality in the department of Intibucá, Honduras. The urban area of Intibucá is an important transit and commercial site in the South-West region of Honduras. Located 1,850 meters above sea level, Intibucá has a cool and often foggy climate, hence the nickname "La ciudad del manto blanco". Potato production, celebrated by the annual Festival de la Papa, is the principal basis of the economy for the municipality.
Graciela Bográn was a Honduran teacher, writer and women's rights activist, she was the daughter of Chelsea Bogran. Engaged in the fight for women's suffrage, she was involved in both the trade union movement and political protests. She was also well-known as the editor of the feminist journal Alma Latina. After women won the right to vote, she was appointed to serve on the cabinet in the Department of Public Education. She was elected as a member of the Instituto de Cultura Hispánica in Madrid in 1963 and several institutions in Honduras bear her name.
The Ramón Rosa National Literature Award is an honor presented annually by the President of Honduras.
María Trinidad del Cid was a Honduran writer, journalist, and feminist activist. She is considered a foundational figure in the fight for women's rights in Honduras.
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