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Their food included seeds, roots, berries, the flour from acorns, small game, deer, fish, and shellfish. In most of the Indians, from the immediate vicinity of the mission site had actually already been baptized at Mission Santa Clara, 13 miles to the south, during the s and early s. It was these people who returned home to form the founding population of the new community. The church is feet long, 30 feet wide, 24 feet high; made of adobe and redwood,the floor and the wall are made of tiles.

By the end of the neophyte population had risen to , including both Ohlone and Bay Miwok speakers. After a devastating measles epidemic that reduced the mission population by one quarter in , people from more distant areas and new language groups began to join the Mission San Jose community.

Members of two more language groups, the Coast Miwok from present Sonoma County and Patwin from present Napa and Solano counties, moved down to Mission San Jose in the — period, but in smaller numbers than the Yokuts. By Delta Yokuts was the dominant language in the multi-lingual community of 1, people. Over the next few years speakers of yet another language group, Plains Miwok , moved to the mission from the north side of the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta.

By the time Mission San Jose was closed as an agricultural commune in the mids, Plains Miwok was the predominant native language among its neophyte Indian people Milliken The Mission's first permanent adobe church was dedicated with great ceremony on April 22, Valuable gifts of vestments, sacred vessels, religious statues, and paintings attested to the generosity of friends of the Mission in the Bay Area and abroad. The majority of vestments in the modern collection date from the late 18th and early 19th centuries.

The silken fabrics and embroideries were products of various textile centers of the Spanish Empire , whose suppliers extended from Europe to Asia. The site was chosen for the abundance of natural resources of the area including water, fertile ground, stones, and adobe soil suitable for building.

Thousands of cattle roamed the Mission ranges, and acres of wheat and other crops were planted and harvested under the direction of the padres.

In , it produced 4, bushels metric tons of wheat and much produce, including grapes , olives , and figs. In , the Mission's 12, cattle , 13, horses , and 12, sheep roamed Mission lands from present-day Oakland to San Jose. This prosperity was not to last long, however. Vallejo was appointed civil administrator.

The Mission lands were gradually parceled out to private landowners. The native people fled but found themselves unable to readjust to their former way of life; many subsequently died of disease and starvation.

The Mission buildings, granaries, orchards, and gardens were allowed to decay, and the great herds scattered. During the California Gold Rush , H. Smith converted the Mission to a general store, saloon and hotel. The names of many pioneer families prominent in early California history: Livermore , Peralta , and Alviso to name a few were closely linked to the Mission. The Rancho period ended with the succession of California to the United States in the Treaty of Guadalupe-Hidalgo, and the establishment of California as a state in Some of the original exterior adobe buttresses were removed on orders of the parish priest.

On October 21, a magnitude 6. Other Mission buildings, including the Tienda, the Priest's Quarters, and the Mission itself were also damaged by the earthquake. The site was cleared and a wood-framed, Gothic -style church was erected directly over the original red-tiled Mission floor.

In , a Victorian-style rectory was built over the site of a portion of the adobe wing which housed the padres and served as the administration building during the Mission Era. The original mission complex consisted of over adobe buildings. Restoration efforts by the Native Sons of the Golden West in and saved the surviving portion of the Mission wing and converted it into a museum, set in the gracious surroundings of flowers and palm trees.

The Victorian-style rectory was relocated to nearby Anza Street and the Gothic -style wooden church was moved to San Mateo where it has been restored as a house of worship by an Anglican church group. After extensive archaeological excavations and planning, construction began in on a replica of the adobe church.

Work was completed and the facility rededicated on June 11, The walls vary in thickness from 4 to 5 feet 1. Old timbers and rawhide thongs demonstrate the practicality of the padres who, having no iron nails for building, substituted the leather laces.

Consequently, the lumber used in the reconstruction has been given a hand-hewn appearance. With its "simple and forthright" exterior, the Mission church stands as a tribute to those whose efforts made this dream come true. The richly decorated interior follows the descriptions in the historic inventories of the s. Mestizo rural workers and Afro-Argentines resented the presence of European immigrants who competed for scarce housing and sources of labor. By the beginning of the twentieth century, foreign-born immigrants had already taken over many low-paying jobs formerly performed by Argentines.

They quickly dominated the urban landscape as they outnumbered Argentine nationals. This contributed to the way Argentines think about their ethnic identity. One of the most dominant defnitions of the country's identity is that the majority of Argentina's population is white with European ancestors.

This image is promoted both by outside observers as well as by some local intellectuals. Most of these assertions derive from taking Buenos Aires as representative of the whole nation, but even this city is not as white as it is usually depicted.

Industrialization and later economic stagnation both in Argentina and neighboring countries caused migration to the metropolitan area from the interior provinces and from neighboring countries. These new residents are predominantly mestizos. Migrants also include indigenous peoples and a small number of mulattoes and blacks from Uruguay and Brazil. While the social conflicts of the s and s were often described in racist terms as cabecitas, and as an "alluvial zoo" invading the urban space, the relationship with those perceived as non-whites by the dominant social groups, has acquired xenophobic overtones.

Land and housing occupation, and an increase in crime are attributed to immigrants from neighboring countries. It is difficult to assess the number of Latin American immigrants and internal migrants to cities, and it is even more difficult to determine how they identify themselves. There are no reliable statistics in the s regarding the ethnic composition of the country.

Besides Latin American immigration, immigrants from Eastern Europe, Africa, and Asia were also arriving in Argentina in the late twentieth century. Most of these immigrants are illegal and nobody knows their real numbers. Although most of the Argentine population is urban 87 percent , Argentina is still quite attached to its past rural glory as a grain and cattle exporter, activities that enabled it to rank among the six wealthiest nations in the world in The strength of rural imagery is confirmed in the way some Argentines represent themselves to foreigners.

Tourists to major cities are offered souvenirs identified with a rural way of life—such as gaucho attire, silver, alpaca knives, and horse stirrups—and are invited to asados in nearby estancias where they can observe gaucho dexterity with horses. Cities founded during colonial times followed a very precise checkers pattern, with a plaza in the center surrounded by government buildings and the church.

Since independence, the plaza has represented a place where the people can make claims to the authorities. Plaza de Mayo in Buenos Aires is the most important symbolic space. Major revolutions and popular protests chose this plaza as their epicenter.

Its color represents the unification of the nation after years of struggle between unitarians represented by white and federalists represented by red. Architecture in major cities reflects the influence of immigrants as well as Argentina's semicolonial relationship to some European nations.

Train stations and railroad neighborhoods neighborhoods near the station that were built and owned until the s—by the British to house railroad employees follow a definitely British design. Major parks and botanical gardens were also modeled after French designs. Some avenues in Buenos Aires, such as Avenida de Mayo, have a strong Spanish influence in their architecture and resemble streets in Barcelona or Madrid.

Although plazas are still favored places for socializing and meeting friends, in some towns and cities the construction of shopping malls is changing the social scene and many people are choosing these sites to spend their leisure time.

Food in Daily Life. Argentines are very fond of beef and pastas. Most restaurants offer a wide assortment of meat dishes and pastas. Spanish and Italian cuisine inspire everyday cooking, while French-influenced cuisine is reserved for special occasions.

It is quite customary to buy fresh pasta for Sunday lunch, which is generally a family event that often includes the extended family. Breakfast is very light and generally includes coffee or tea and milk, toast, butter, and marmalade. At restaurants and hotels, breakfast also includes small croissants.

Lunch is served from It used to be the biggest meal of the day. This is changing because of tight work schedules that cause some working people to eat increasingly lighter dishes. Dinner is served from 9: There are no rigid food taboos, but Argentines in general are not very adventurous when it comes to trying unusual foods, flavors, and combinations.

The most popular restaurants are steak houses and pizzerias. Because of the strong Italian influence in foods, ice cream stores offering gelatto made on the premises are extremely popular. These places are the heart and soul of urban culture in Argentina.

People meet there to discuss politics and soccer, to flirt and make new acquaintances, to study, and to socialize with friends and dates. Food Customs at Ceremonial Occasions. Any occasion is a good excuse for having a barbecue. Spanish paellas are also sometimes prepared for special gatherings. As Argentina is a wine-producing country, wine is always served at special gatherings and on holidays. Mate drinks are sometimes offered at some public events.

Since the late nineteenth century, Argentina had been mainly food self-sufficient. With the elimination of trade barriers, some food producers are finding it very difficult to compete with the price of some imports, causing a crisis in the agricultural sector. The majority of the population is urban and there are very few individuals who produce food for self-consumption.

Large agribusinesses are mainly in charge of food production. Land Tenure and Property. Most land is privately owned. All children have equal rights to inheritance from their parents irrespective of gender or majority. In some isolated areas, the population follows customary law to grant access to land and water. The state owns mineral resources such as oil, and contracts with private business for mineral exploitation. Agriculture and livestock continue to be important economic activities, even though only a small number of Argentines live in rural areas.

Argentina produces grains wheat, corn, barley , soybeans, sunflower seeds, lemons, grapes, tobacco, peanuts, tea, apples, and peaches. Argentina specializes in food processing, tobacco products, textiles and garments, shoes and leather goods, paper products, construction materials, domestic appliances, printing, electronics, medical equipment, cars and utility vehicles, furniture, chemicals and petrochemicals, metallurgy, and steel. Exports include farming and livestock manufactures, 34 percent; industrial manufactures, Major exports are cereals, animal feed, motor vehicles trucks, buses, and tractors , crude petroleum, steel, and manufactured goods.

Major imports are motor vehicles automobiles , organic chemicals, telecommunications equipment, electronics, plastics, and papers. Brazil is the most important business partner 31 percent exports; 23 percent imports. Other export partners are the United States, 8 percent; Chile, 7 percent; China, 3 percent; and Uruguay, 3 percent. Import partners are the United States, 20 percent; Italy, 6 percent; Germany, 5 percent; and France, 5 percent.

Most jobs are obtained through specific training in technical schools or on the job. Avenida 9, the widest street in the world, is a main thoroughfare in Buenos Aires. Patron—client relations are mainly political and are sometimes useful to secure a good job. In principal, access to jobs is on the basis of merit and open competition. Traditionally, certain trades were identified with specific ethnic groups.

For example, waiters and restaurant owners, grocers and bankers were Spanish; green grocers and contractors were Italian; cleaners and florists were Japanese; deli owners were German; railroad white-collar workers were English; and jewelers were Jewish. These distinctions are no longer meaningful. Until recently, Argentina had a very large middle class.

Upper-class and lower-class sectors can generally trace their origins to more than five generations in the country. Originally the upper class was mainly formed by landowners of large estates.

Urbanization and industrialization processes intensified in the early decades of the twentieth century and greatly affected Argentina's social structure.

Merchants and industrialists increasingly joined the ranks of the landed elite. The Argentine middle class was formed mainly by the descendants of immigrants who came to Argentina either at the end of the nineteenth or beginning of the twentieth century, settled in cities, and worked in the newly created jobs in the industrial, commercial, and public sectors of the economy.

In comparison to other Latin American nations, Argentina's income distribution has been fairly equitable throughout most of the twentieth century. Together with Uruguay, it had a very large middle class until quite recently, but that situation changed with the economic crisis of the s and s. Social sciences literature refers to the "new poor," which is made up of former middle class citizens who experienced downward mobility.

Symbols of Social Stratification. These distinctions are not fixed; they change with fashion and with the cultural models followed by elite sectors. In the past, British and French culture influenced elite taste.

It was not uncommon to hire French or British nannies to educate the children of the upper classes, although this practice faded in the s. North American models are favored by the younger rich generation.

Social class also can be easily recognized by speech styles and body language. Laundry hanging above a courtyard in La Boca, a working-class neighborhood in Buenos Aires. The economic crises of the s and s caused many middle-class citizens to experience downward mobility. A new constitution was approved in to allow for a new term in office of former President Carlos Menem.

It is a federalist constitution which recognizes three branches of government: The president and vice-president are elected by direct vote.

They hold office for a four-year term and may be reelected for a second term. The legislature has two houses, the house of senators and the house of deputies. The supreme court and lower courts comprise the judicial branch.

The power of the provinces is curtailed by the ability of central government to control the distribution of resources from the national to the provincial treasuries.

Leadership and Political Officials. The major political parties are the justicialista formerly peronista party and the radical party. In the presidential elections of , an alliance between the radical party, the frepaso a socialist front party , and other smaller parties won over the justicialista and other newly formed political parties.

The two majority parties have a long tradition of populist politics and they are quite prone to create clientelistic relations. Social Problems and Control. A police and judicial system is in place to deal with crime. The population is quite skeptical about the power of the police and the judicial system to control crime. There is a great concern about police corruption and police brutality.

These issues are hotly debated in the platforms of political parties. The population is ambivalent about the role of the police. Concerned with the increase in violent crimes in the last decades of the twentieth century, many people are demanding a stricter police control and reforms in the penal system which would extend the time of incarceration. However, many people are not willing to grant more powers to the police force because they believe they are part of the problem. Insecurity and violence are closely associated with staggering unemployment, social anomie, and corruption at higher levels of government.

There had been some cases of citizens killing criminals in robbery attempts, causing controversy and public debate on the role of common citizens in law enforcement. Military service was mandatory until the early s. The Argentine military seized power on various occasions. After their defeat in the Local boys wait for the schoolbus in Lago Azul. Many middle and upper class parents are influenced by psychoanalytic schools for their children's education. With the return to democracy in , the military budget has significantly been reduced and the armed forces did not escape pressure to privatize which affected other government sectors.

Many of the armed forces assets such as factories, buildings, and land holdings had been sold or privatized. It was mainly used as a political weapon to distribute favors to potential allies. Besides its political goals, the ministry provided very important social services which contributed to the welfare of the population housing, food programs, training programs, and healthcare.

These actions were generally complemented by the social-welfare actions of trade unions. Structural adjustment policies, imposed by the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund IMF , forced the government to reduce social-welfare services to a minimum. In some parts of the country, nongovernmental organizations NGOS are now partially meeting the needs of the most disadvantaged groups.

The most important organizations involved in solving people's pressing needs are the Catholic Church, other religious denomination organizations, and trade unions. The Catholic Church has taken the most active role in denouncing the effects of globalization on the poor and it is actively involved in social programs to help the population.

With the reduction of the labor force and changes in legislation regarding the economic resources unions may control, these organizations are no longer providing the health, housing, and counseling services they used to offer, but they still constitute an important source of help for those who are permanently employed.

Division of Labor by Gender. Although there are no legal impediments to women performing most roles, their access to some positions of power is limited. Very few women are elected as senators, and there are fewer female than male deputies. The same applies to other governmental positions such as ministers and secretaries of state. There are some professions in which women outnumber men such as architecture. The Relative Status of Women and Men.

Argentine law used to grant men special authority over the children patria potestas. Current legislation states that parents share authority over their children. Children may not leave the country with one parent unless they have the written authorization of the other. Marriage is freely decided by men and women. Only minors younger than age 18 need parental consent to marry. Argentina is one of the countries with the largest number of consensual unions.

The government only recognizes civil marriage. The Catholic Church is very influential in Argentina and has strongly opposed divorce. However, divorce was legalized in the s. The nuclear family is the most common household unit. Small families of one or two children are the norm. Partly for economic reasons and partly because of tradition, sons and daughters often stay with their parents until they are well into their twenties or until they marry.

Newlyweds find a new home in which to live, distant from all of their kin. Couples share household responsibilities, although women generally perform more household activities than men. Land and houses are equally divided between female and male children. Women might inherit their mother's jewelry and some housewares such as china and silverware. The extended family gathers regularly. Some members of the extended family might meet on a weekly basis for Sunday lunch. Birthdays, Christmas, and New Year's Eve are also occasions for extended family reunions.

Nursing is not concealed as much as it is in the United States. Babies sleep in their own cribs. Child rearing is very similar to the United States. Child Rearing and Education. This may happen even in cases in which the mothers do not work.

Large businesses and trade unions offer child care facilities for their female employees often for free. Most public schools have one or two years of kindergarten. Middle class and upper class families are strongly influenced by psychoanalytic schools for the education of their children. It is not uncommon for parents to seek psychological counseling to raise their children and to deal with learning problems at school.

There are 36 state public universities and 48 private universities. Public universities are free. Some of them have entrance exams. Higher education degrees are very desirable. Unfortunately, Argentine society cannot employ a great number of its university graduates. Many professionals resort to taking jobs for which they are overqualified. Both men and women greet each other by kissing on the cheek. In very formal encounters men and women shake hands.

People address each other with the colloquial form vos singular "you," equivalent to tu in other Spanish speaking countries. To convey social distance, people employ the more formal usted to talk to superiors or to elders. Social physical distance in everyday encounters is much closer than in the United States. Argentines might touch each other when talking and might feel awkward when North Americans reject physical proximity and contact.

Women and men gaze at each other, and it is still quite common that men use piropos flirtateous remarks when a woman walks by. The majority of Argentines are Roman Catholics, even though not all of them actively practice the religion.

A significant number also migrated during and after World War II. Estimates of the exact size of the Jewish population vary between , and , Pentecostalism and other Protestant denominations are becoming quite popular among the lower class 4.

New Age and Eastern religions are popular among some middle and upper class urban sectors. People from various classes consult A protest in Buenos Aires in Argentines can be very vocal in their support of political figures and ideas.

For example, some Argentines believe in popular saints thought to have healing powers or to be capable of making miracles, such as Difunta Correa, San La Muerte, and Gaucho Gil. Along with various church specialists, sorcerers and healers are very popular.

Some are immigrants from Brazil who carry their Afro-Brazilian beliefs, others combine elements of popular Catholicism with indigenous beliefs, and others are urban men and women who trained themselves in the secrets of the Tarot or I-Ching. Some of these practitioners are becoming so popular that many of them offer their services mainly palm reading and Tarot in very popular craft fairs on weekends.

Death and the Afterlife. Viewing of the deceased takes place immediately after death, either at a funeral home or at the home of the deceased. No special foods are served and only coffee might be available. In the northeast, there are special ceremonies called velorio del angelito for dead children. The ritual includes dancing and singing. Modern medicine coexists with traditional medical beliefs. While some Argentines make use of a single medical system, others might use both for the same diseases, and still others might go to a doctor for some ailments and to a traditional healer for others.

In some regions of Argentina, beliefs in cold and hot principles, which are very common in Latin America, guide the understandings of health. Even in urban centers, women might still cure an upset stomach by tirar el cuerito pulling the skin on the back of the sick person , and they might also employ sulfur and other folk medicine for other sicknesses.

Self-medication is quite common and people sometimes recommend medicines to friends for minor ailments. Herbal medicine is used extensively in some regions of the country. On 25 May, Argentina commemorates the May Revolution of , when the population of the country decided to appoint its own government after Napoleon invaded Spain.

Independence Day is 9 July. Argentine representatives from various provinces decided to become independent from Spain. Support for the Arts. Artists get support from private foundations and national institutions.

Very few artists can support themselves. Early in the twentieth century, writers and painters formed groups that led major artistic movements. The two most important ones were the Florida and the Boedo groups. The former was elitist and closely followed European trends, while the latter attracted artists of more humble origins and had a more popular and nationalist orientation. Argentine artists compete for various national prizes offered by foundations and various businesses.

Some of the newly privatized energy, telecommunications, and transportation companies sponsor the arts in innovative ways. There are also performances on board. Argentina is internationally known for some of its writers. Jorge Luis Borges is probably the best known writer.

Every year, Argentina has an international book fair, with an attendance of more than one million people. Institutions of higher education train artists in all types of fine arts.

Many Argentine artists have been at the forefront of artistic movements. There are numerous art galleries in the major cities of the country. There are sixty art galleries in Buenos Aires alone. This theater has a classical dance school which produced world-class dancers such as Julio Bocca. Argentines are very fond of theater. During the military dictatorship in the s, actors organized a theater festival which constituted a very powerful form of social protest.

Municipal governments support the arts and generally offer art classes and sponsor artistic events. They promote both classical and popular art expressions. Concerts and dance exhibits take place in parks and large stadiums.

Attendance to some of these events is massive. Argentina has many institutions of higher education. The majority of the provinces have national universities as well as various private institutions. Both private and public organizations are very actively involved in research. Financing of research is becoming very difficult and many young scientists are leaving the country. Football, Polo and the Tango in Argentina, Argentina Since Independence, The Land that Lost Its Heroes: Geography and National Identity, pp.

National Identity in Times of Crises: The Scripts of the Falklands-Malvinas War, The Redemocratization of Argentine Culture, and Beyond, Perspectives on the City and Cultural Production, Culture and Customs of Argentina, Facundo and the Construction of Argentine Cultures, Sex and Danger in Buenos Aires: Prostitution, Family, and Nation in Argentina, A Geographical Perspective, Un Tratado Sobre la Patria, Between Civilization and Barbarism: Argentina , from Spanish Colonization to the Falklands War, Rowe, William and Vivian Schelling.

Popular Culture in Latin America, Tango and the Political Economy of Passion, Developmentalism in Brazil and Argentina, Gauchos and the Vanishing Frontier, Argentina and Chile, , Reversal of Development in Argentina: Argentine Chamber of Commerce.

Culture Name Argentine, Argentinean. This includes the Antarctica and the South Argentina. A fountain in the Plaza del Congreso in Buenos Aires.

A couple dance to the music of street performers in La Boca, a working-class neighborhood in Buenas Aires which was the first stop for many immigrants coming to the New World. History and Ethnic Relations Emergence of the Nation. Urbanism, Architecture, and the Use of Space Although most of the Argentine population is urban 87 percent , Argentina is still quite attached to its past rural glory as a grain and cattle exporter, activities that enabled it to rank among the six wealthiest nations in the world in Food and Economy Food in Daily Life.

Social Stratification Classes and Castes. Nongovernmental Organizations and Other Associations The most important organizations involved in solving people's pressing needs are the Catholic Church, other religious denomination organizations, and trade unions. Marriage, Family, and Kinship Marriage. Etiquette Both men and women greet each other by kissing on the cheek. Medicine and Health Care Modern medicine coexists with traditional medical beliefs.

Secular Celebrations On 25 May, Argentina commemorates the May Revolution of , when the population of the country decided to appoint its own government after Napoleon invaded Spain. The Arts and Humanities Support for the Arts.

The Invention of Argentina,