First Lady of Guatemala
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|First Lady of Guatemala
Primera Dama de Guatemala
First Lady of the Republic
(diplomatic, outside Guatemala)
|Residence||Guatemalan National Palace|
Petrona Carrera (de facto)|
Maria Cristina Arbenz
|Formation||March 21, 1847|
|This article is part of a series on the|
politics and government of
The First Lady of Guatemala is the title held by the wife of the President of Guatemala. The current Guatemalan First Lady is Patricia Marroquín, wife of President Jimmy Morales, who had held the position since 2016.
First Ladies of Guatemala
- Petrona Álvarez died in 1857. Rafael Carrera was president until 1865.
- The position became vacant after the death of Petrona García.
- Interim, while Justo Rufino Barrios was out of the country with his wife.
- Desideria Ocampo died in 1910. Manuel Estrada Cabrera was president until 1920.
- The position became vacant after the death of Desideria Ocampo.
- Vilanova de Árbenz and Mancilla de Arana were female activists during the revolution; Toriello never married.
- Cirigliano and Lucas married shortly after the inauguration of General Lucas Garcia, but they kept their wedding secret for the security of the First Lady, since the Guatemalan Civil War was raging at the same time.
- Sandra Torres divorced Álvaro Colom on 7 April 2011, leaving the position of First Lady vacant.
- The position became vacant from 7 April 2011 until 14 January 2012, following the divorce of Sandra Torres and Álvaro Colom.
- Otto Pérez Molina resigned on September 2, 2015.
- Batres Jáuregui, Antonio (1950). La América Central ante la historia: 1821-1921 Memorias de un siglo [Central America early history: 1821-1921 memories of a century] (in Spanish). 3. Guatemala City, Guatemala: Tipografía Nacional de Guatemala. p. 413. OCLC 912498282.
- Piedra Santa, Irene (2010). Los mandatarios de Guatemala: historia no oficial (in Spanish). Guatemala City, Guatemala: Editorial Piedra Santa. pp. 76–77. ISBN 978-9929-562-00-4.
José María Orantes Presidente interino 23 de junio de 1882 - 5 de enero de 1883. Gobernó 6 meses.
- "President Barrios Returns Home". New Orleans, Louisiana: The Times-Picayune. 22 September 1882. p. 1. Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via Newspapers.com.
- Bancroft, Hubert Howe (1887). History of Central America. The Works of Hubert Howe Bancroft, Vol. VIII. Vol. III: 1801-1887. San Francisco, California: The History Company Publishers. p. 449. OCLC 631068242.
- "Amor secreto". Prensa Libre. Guatemala. Retrieved 25 August 2015.