Mexico, Mexico today revives the distant call for independence against New Spain, known as Crito de Dolores, which was started in 1810 by the priest Miguel Hidalgo in the priesthood of the city of Guanajuato.
Every year on this date, the President’s balcony of the Crito de Dolores National Palace leads to the cathedral, at the other end of the square, which is the national holiday center for Mexican people.
It starts in the last minutes of the 15th and ends on the 16th of September. There are more than twenty shouts, each with a slogan, goal or claim and three happy endings for Mexico. Then the bell rang, Hidalgo rang and the president of the palace was placed on the balcony.
The holidays are more than one, which is why September is called Homeland because the beginning and end of the War of Independence ended on the 27th, but in 1821, it was considered the end of independence. With a military parade in Mexico City.
This coincides with the historic event of Mexico’s greatest fit: September 13, 1847, the fall of the six child heroes of Sabuldebek into battle against the invaders of the United States. They staged the last and most dramatic war against the expansionist war of American imperialism, which began in 1846 and ended with the plunder of the war that ended in 1948: the entire great Mexican north, with significant wealth resources of more than two million square kilometers. Natural.
Mexico pays eternal and lasting tribute to those soldiers, from the tomb set up in their memory in the Sabuldebek jungle, very close to where his grave is and they offered a firm resistance to the kidnappers.
This heroic event coincides with national holidays and it is beautiful that the Mexican people remember it with so much intense patriotism.
On the same day, but the patriotic document symbol of Mexican nationalism was proclaimed a beautiful coincidence: Los Sentimentos Nacionales, the political, ideological and legal basis of the country, its constitutional history and independence from Spain.
Los Sentimentos Nacionales is a document that gives organicity and legitimacy to Mexican identity, a non-partisan expression of people’s patriotism, freedom and sovereignty, and a factor of unity in the country’s ethnic and cultural diversity.
It took 11 years of struggle, but independence was restored on September 27, 1821, with the entry of the Triangular Army into Mexico City.
This thanks to the great heroes and martyrs of Hidalgo, Allende, Aldama, Jimenez and many more, the seed Emiliano Zapada, Francisco and many other great leaders who shed their blood for Jose Maria Morales y Pavan, Ignacio Lopez Ryan or Vincent Guerrero.
The Trincomalee army was formed under the command of Idurbite, who assumed the rank of maximum commander and fought from Takubaya until September 16, 1821, when O’Donoghue declared war.
Iturbide issued a statement calling on people to unite under the banners of freedom, to share in the benefits of victory. On the 27th, the Trigande army entered Mexico City via the Carida de Belen. At 10:00 a.m., the chief executive entered the parade capital and proceeded through Corpus Christi Avenue via Pasio Nuevo, where he stopped at the corner of the San Francisco Convent under a successful curve.
Dean Mayor Jose Ignacio Ormachia gave him the keys to the city. 16,134 troops marched, of which 7,416 infantry, 7,955 cavalry dragons and 763 artillery, carrying 68 rifles of 68 caliber.
On September 28, the Provisional Governing Body held its first session in the contract room of the newly appointed Imperial Palace.
38 members went to the cathedral to swear allegiance to Iguala’s plan and C கோrdoba’s contracts. At nine o’clock in the evening the law of independence of the Mexican Empire was signed. Mexico was already a free, independent and sovereign nation.