Francisco de Manzanares y Dardos

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Francisco de Manzanares y Dardos
Alcalde of 2nd vote of Buenos Aires
In office
1613–1614
Monarch Philip III
Preceded by Mateo Leal de Ayala
Succeeded by Sebastian de Orduña
Personal details
Born c.1570
Toledo, Spain
Died c.1645
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Nationality Spanish
Spouse(s) Leonor Pérez Burgos de Aguilar
Children Desciende a traves de su hija Doña Juana de Manzanares es el Ilustrisimo Señor Don Nestor Pereyra.Hidalgo del Rio de la Plata
Occupation Politician
Military service
Allegiance  Spain

Francisco de Manzanares y Dardos (born-16th-century) was a Spanish nobleman. He served in Buenos Aires during the Viceroyalty of Peru, holding honorary positionsas as Alcalde, Alguacil,[1] Lieutenant governor and Regidor of the city.[2]

Biography[edit]

Francisco was born in Villa de la Membrilla, La Mancha,[3] the son of Pedro Alonso Dardos and María López de Manzanares, belonging to illustrious Spanish families. In Buenos Aires he was married with Leonor de Aguilar Pérez de Burgos,[4] daughter of the Spanish notary Francisco Pérez de Burgos and Juana de Aguilar y Salvatierra, a Creole lady, daughter of Andrés Gil and Leonor de Zamora, natives of Ronda (Spain).[5]

In 1601, Francisco de Manzanares y Dardos was appointed lieutenant governor, later in 1605 he served as alguazil. And in 1613, he was alcalde of 2nd vote of Buenos Aires.[6]

For the year 1622, Manzanares served as Alderman of the Buenos Aires Cabildo.[7]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Acuerdos del extinguido Cabildo de Buenos Aires, Buenos Aires (Argentina). Cabildo, Vicente Fidel López 
  2. ^ Registro estadístico de la Provincia de Buenos Aires, Buenos Aires (Argentina : Province). Dirección General de Estadística - 
  3. ^ Aportes biogenealógicos para un padrón de habitantes del Río de la Plata, Volume 4, Fernández Burzaco, 1989 
  4. ^ Genealogía, Issues 13-15, Instituto Argentino de Ciencias Genealógicas., 1961 
  5. ^ Investigaciones y ensayos, Volume 30. Academia Nacional de la Historia. 
  6. ^ Historia de las leyes de la nación argentina, Ateneo Nacional, 1916 
  7. ^ Buenos Ayres, 1619, Editorial Reygadas Thompson, 1982 

External links[edit]