Guadalupe Hidalgo


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Gua·da·lupe Hi·dal·go

 (gwäd′l-o͞op′ hĭ-däl′gō, gwä′dä-lo͞o′pĕ ē-däl′gō)
A former town of south-central Mexico, now part of the suburbs of Mexico City. The Virgin of Guadalupe, revered throughout Mexico, is said to have appeared to an Indian convert in this vicinity in 1531, and the basilica erected in her honor is a popular pilgrimage site. On February 2, 1848, a treaty ending the Mexican War was signed here.

Guadalupe Hidalgo

(ˌɡwɑːdəˈluːp hɪˈdælɡəʊ; Spanish ɡwaðaˈlupe iˈðalɣo)
n
(Placename) the former name (until 1931) of Gustavo A. Madero

Gua•da•lupe Hi•dal•go

(ˌgwɑd lˈup hɪˈdɑl goʊ, ˌgwɑd lˈu pi)
n.
a city in the Federal District of Mexico: famous shrine; peace treaty 1848. 1,182,895. Official name, Gustavo A. Madero.
References in periodicals archive ?
(41.) See supra note 14 (citing authorities to this effect); see also Martinez, supra note 18 (outlining difficulties experienced by persons of Mexican ancestry with mechanisms for resolving disputes under Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo).
Following the 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, Mexican leaders integrated this distinct, evolving state into the nation while memories remained vivid of not-so-distant wars against Native Americans.
Sanchez y Pita nos informan de la situacion politica en Estados Unidos y Mexico, del filibusterismo anglosajon, de los avatares vividos por las regiones mexicanas anexionadas con el Tratado de Guadalupe Hidalgo, de los cambios sufridos en estas regiones, de la indecision politica de sus habitantes y, sobre todo, de las ambiciones, aspiraciones, inquietudes, vacilaciones y problemas que agitaron la vida de la autora.
Loret pointed out that the migrant invasion "seems to be slowly returning [the southwestern United States] to the jurisdiction of Mexico without the firing of a single shot, nor requiring the least diplomatic action, by means of a steady, spontaneous, and uninterrupted occupation." This is an allusion to the concept that California, Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado, and Texas, the states created in the territory obtained from Mexico through the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo in 1848, compose "Aztlan," the mythical homeland of the Aztec Indian.
REFLECTIONS ON THE END OF THE HISTORY ACADEMY'S DOMINANCE OF SCHOLARSHIP ON THE TREATY OF GUADALUPE HIDALGO
The volume offers a multidisciplinary view of the events that surrounded the Mexican War, which culminated in the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo (1848), and the Spanish-American War, which ended with the Treaty of Paris (1898).