Perón

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Pe·rón

 (pə-rōn′, pĕ-), Juan Domingo 1895-1974.
Argentine soldier and president (1946-1955 and 1973-1974). His second wife, (Maria) Eva Duarte de Perón (1919-1952), known as "Evita," was popular for her charitable works. Perón was succeeded in office by his third wife, Maria Estela Martínez de Perón (born 1931), known as "Isabelita," who was ousted by the military in 1976.

Perón

(Spanish peˈrɔn)
n
1. (Biography) Juan Domingo (xwan doˈmɪnɡo). 1895–1974, Argentine soldier and statesman; dictator (1946–55). He was deposed in 1955, remaining in exile until 1973, when he was elected president (1973–74)
2. (Biography) his third wife, María Estella (maˈria esˈteʎa), known as Isabel. born 1931, president of Argentina (1974–76); deposed
3. (Biography) (María) Eva (Duarte) de Perón (ˈeβa), known as Evita. Second wife of Juan Domingo Perón. 1919–52, Argentine film actress: active in politics and social welfare (1946–52)
Peˈronist n, adj

Pe•rón

(pəˈroʊn, peɪ-)

n.
1. Eva Duarte de, 1919–52, Argentine political figure (wife of Juan Perón).
2. Juan (Domingo), 1895–1974, president of Argentina 1946–55, 1973–74.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Peron - Argentine soldier who became president of Argentina (1895-1974)
References in periodicals archive ?
During a brief meeting that took place this morning in the Arturo Illia Hall, Peronist Senator Juja Liliana Fellner asked that the commission receive a group of Aboriginal people from their province in order to listen to the situation in which they are.
They address the establishment of the garment industry as an economic niche for the integration of the Jewish community in Argentina; how immigrants from Poland established spaces for negotiating and forming a Polish-Jewish identity in Argentina; the relationship between Arab descendants and provincial politics in Neuquen; citizenship in Argentina during the Peronist decade; how Jewish and Arab immigrants and their descendants entered the Chilean middle classes; repression during Augusto Pinochet's military dictatorship against the Chilean Jewish community and Chileans of Jewish origin; how the television series Graduados reveals the negotiation process of ethnic identities; and the German-Jewish legacy in Latin America.
The Peronist feel is reinforced by the cringeworthy emphasis on Trump's children, who were filmed throughout the convention smiling beatifically and waving at adoring crowds from the royal box (Bill Maher makes a similar point).
Fernandez, who heads a large faction of the Peronist party, stepped down in December at the end of her second term.
The novel upon which I will focus for the remainder of this essay, La ciudad ausente, depicts the Peronist narrative as a kind of ruin that has been consistently rewritten since Peron's 1940s heyday.
His victory delivered a hammer-blow to the Peronist movement that has dominated Argentine politics for much of the past 70 years and which will be ready to pounce on him if his planned reforms to the fragile economy unleash a new crisis.
2) Daniel Scioli, Maori's opponent and the Peronist "Front for Victory" candidate, tried to distance himself from the incumbent, but many Peronists who rejected the Kirchners' heavy-handed tactics ended up giving Macri the votes he needed to win the presidency.
Long considered the underdog, Macri narrowly beat Daniel Scioli, the Peronist candidate endorsed by President Cristina Fern'e1ndez de Kirchner.
In Sunday's election, Argentina's voters broke the pattern: for the first time in almost a century, the president will not be a Peronist, a Radical, or an army general.
Francis related his involvement with the Peronist movement, and while he never formally joined any political party, he said that the similarities he detected between "aspects of the Peronist doctrine and the Church's social doctrine" helped lay his spiritual foundation.
Rein analyzes the role of Peronist Jewish intellectuals, centering his analysis on the path taken by Cesar Tiempo.
The peronist incomplete reconstruction of the border: An analysis of the Nahuel Huapi region, Argentina (1946-1955) *