Registry by surname of italian immigrants in argentina
1848 a 1870. More than 20,000 emigrants left Italy and emigrated to the United States. This wave of emigration was due to political turmoil and revolution as Italy struggled to become an independent, unified state.
1870 a 1914. Between 1870 and 1880, an estimated 55,000 Italians came to the United States. From 1880 to 1890, more than 300,000 arrived. As news reached Italy of opportunities in the United States and economic problems increased in Italy, nearly 4 million Italians came to America between 1890 and 1914.
Two forms of population analysis have coexisted in Italy: population registers and censuses. Population registers are used to keep track of the changes experienced by the families of a commune. It is a dynamic register, while the census is a population count carried out at a given time, a static register.
This principle is the basis for most of the rejections of applications submitted to the municipalities (in Italy) or to the consulates; however, the “Corte di Cassazione Italiana” has in some cases shown a favorable orientation to the transmission of Italian nationality through the mother also to children born before the entry into force of the Italian Constitution; some court decisions, then, are conformed to these rulings.
Why did Italians emigrate to Argentina?
016 | The presence of the Friulian Culture in Argentina since the end of the XIX Century | History of the Argentinean Immigration – the contribution of the Friulians to the country – research | María Inés Danelotti Marcos | nov-12
168 | Women in the literature and the Jewish-Argentinean life | Summary of the extraordinary epic of a group of Jewish settlers, who came to this land, they set out to conquer it | Myriam Escliar | Myriam Escliar | The immigration in the first years of the Argentinean immigration – research
188 | Immigration in the first century of independence | Immigration in the first century, 1810 to 1909, historical summary. Assimilation or incorporation to the nationality . Selection of the Immigrant: Juan A. Alsina.
The author reconstructs this becoming: that of the transformations in the city, and also before, Buenos Aires was the most developed city in Latin America, a voracious and uneven Babel, always in the process of settling down.
Emigration and Italianity in Arg. in the power myths of nationalism and fascism (1900-1930) The immigration policies of Chilean governments from the middle of the century to the 1920s/other teams.
Italian immigration in Argentina 1880 to 1914
The entries of which we can find records in Argentina, correspond only to the entries through the port of Buenos Aires. In the ports of Bahia Blanca, Rosario and La Boca, no records of entries are kept.
CEMLA is a member of the Federation of Centers for Migration Studies Giovanni Battista Scalabrini, which groups the Centers for Migration Studies that the congregation has around the world: Buenos Aires, Rome, Paris, New York, Sao Paolo and Manila. On their web page they report the following:
Unione y Benevolenza Tte. Gral. Juan D. Perón 1362(1038) Capital FederalTel.: 4373-2889/4375-0721 The Library is open on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 5 to 7 p.m. A very remote but useful possibility is to consult the Books of Members of Unione y Benevolenza. The treatment given by the Librarian Mr. Heraldo Venzano is excellent, although the data are scarce, if the immigrant was a member of the Institution, he can prove that he entered the country. I thank Héctor Bruno for both contributions.
Italian immigration in Colombia
“The happy and the powerful do not go into exile”. This reflection of Alexis de Tocqueville on European immigrants appears in Democracy in America, a classic text that gathers the impressions of his trip to the United States in 1831. The French thinker’s phrase perfectly reflects the condition of the Italians who emigrated there en masse at the end of the 19th and beginning of the 20th centuries.
Between 1820 and 1870 Italian emigration reached practically every corner of the world, although the bulk went to Argentina and Brazil and only about 25,000 settled in the United States, mostly from the north of their country. Suddenly, in the 1870s and 1880s, 300,000 arrived. In the following decade, 600,000. And in the first of the new century, more than two million.
The call of La Merica became irresistible for the destitute inhabitants of the Mezzogiorno. By 1924 they numbered more than four and a half million out of a total of 14 million Italians. By then they exceeded 10% of the foreign-born population of the U.S. What caused such a spectacular immigration?