Agustín de iturbide maría josefa de arámburu y carrillo de figueroa

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“México bautismos, 1560-1950,” base de datos, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:NPCX-ZR4 : 11 de febrero de 2018), Nicolasa De Carrillo en entrada para Maria Josepha Dominga De Aramburu, 01 Jun 1758; citando Pátzcuaro, Michoacán, México, referencia ; FHL microfilm 644,891.
“México bautismos, 1560-1950”, base de datos, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/ark:/61903/1:1:NT5V-5FL : 11 de febrero de 2018), Maria Josepha De Aramburu Y Carrillo en la entrada de Joseph Apolinario Christobal Yturbide Aramburu, 25 Jul 1777; citando SAGRARIO METROPOLITANO,MORELIA,MICHOACAN,MEXICO, referencia ; FHL microfilm 644,698.
María Josefa tiene 23 grados de Ricardo I de Inglaterra, 16 grados de Luis XIV de Francia, 17 grados de William Hearst, 19 grados de Gustav Vasa, 19 grados de Ludwig II von Bayern, 20 grados de Wilhelm Moritz zu Solms-Braunfels-Greifenstein-Hungen, 26 grados de William Burges, 13 grados de Elizabeth Hardwick, 20 grados de Robert Dunsmuir, 22 grados de Gilbert de Clare, 21 grados de Edward I Plantagenet y 31 grados de Dagmar Thorisdottir en nuestro árbol genealógico.

Padre de josé joaquín de iturbide y arreguíagustín de iturbide

María Nicolasa de Iturbide y Arámburu (15 de septiembre de 1774 – 4 de octubre de 1840) fue hermana mayor de Agustín de Iturbide y recibió el título de Princesa de Iturbide durante el Primer Imperio Mexicano por el Congreso Constituyente[1].
El brigadier Antonio López de Santa Anna pretendió la mano de la princesa con la idea de convertirse en Alteza Serenísima, a pesar de que él sólo tenía 30 años y ella 60. En cuanto el Emperador se dio cuenta del absurdo propósito, puso fin a esta actividad, lo que provocaría una venganza del brigadier[2].

Agustín de iturbide maría josefa de arámburu y carrillo de figueroa online

The Iturbide family held high offices in the Basque land since the 15th century and several prominent members of the family are on file in the archives of Pamplona. Don Juan de Iturbide and two of his sons fell as heroes at the Battle of Lepanto in 1517.
They claim to be the head of the Mexican Imperial House and the right of succession to the throne of Mexico from 1823 to date, except for the period 1864-1867, when the throne was held by Maximilian I, a member of the Habsburg-Lorraine family, who reigned as emperors in Austria from 1806 to 1922. The Mexican State does not recognize the nobiliary pretensions of the Iturbide family, since these were constitutionally abolished.

Wikipedia

Meanwhile, the liberals were planning for Iturbide’s compadre, Juan Gómez Navarrete, newly elected deputy to the Cortes, to promote a Plan of Independence in Madrid, which consisted of calling one of the members of the royal family to govern Mexico. At the same time this happened, Iturbide was to march south with his troops, supposedly to fight General Vicente Guerrero, one of the few remaining independence leaders, but also to convince him to join a new plan that reconciled both liberal and conservative interests and positions.
Five hundred and seventeen men of the old Celaya regiment, commanded by Captain Francisco Quintanilla, concentrated in Acámbaro and left for Teloloapan to be at Iturbide’s disposal in December 1820.[14] Another contingent of two hundred men of the Murcia battalion met with the commander in Tejupilco. Iturbide met with Quintanilla and entrusted him with the draft of what would become the Plan of Iguala. In spite of being contrary to the orders he had left the capital with, Quintanilla decided to support him as did captains Manuel Díaz de Lamadrid and José María González. The cavalry corps of Frontera, under the command of Colonel Epitacio Sánchez, who had also fought in the Bajío, joined the royalist forces. By December 21, a total of 2,500 troops made up the main troop.[16] The main troop was formed by the Royalists.

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