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1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660


1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660
1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660
1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660

1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660    1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660
Item: i44660 Authentic Coin of. Venezuala 1965 Silver Coin of Venezuela South America with Simon Bolivar Silver 23mm (4.98 grams) BOLIVAR LIBERTADOR, head of Simon Bolivar left. Un BOLIVAR 1965 GR 5 LEI. 835 REPUBLICA DE VENEZUELA around the coat of arms of Venezuala. Venezuela , officially called the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela Spanish. Is a country on the northern coast of South America. Venezuela's territory covers around 916,445 km. (353,841 sq mi) with an estimated population around 29,100,000. Venezuela is considered a state with extremely high biodiversity , with habitats ranging from the Andes Mountains in the west to the Amazon Basin rainforest in the south, via extensive llanos plains and Caribbean coast in the center and the Orinoco River Delta in the east.

Venezuela was colonized by Spain in 1522 amid resistance from indigenous peoples. In 1811, it became one of the first Spanish-American colonies to declare independence , which was not securely established until 1821, when Venezuela was a department of the federal republic of Gran Colombia. It gained full independence as a separate country in 1830.

During the 19th century, Venezuela suffered political turmoil and autocracy, remaining dominated by regional caudillos (military strongmen) until the mid-20th century. Since 1958, the country has had a series of democratic governments.

Economic shocks in the 1980s and 1990s led to several political crises, including the deadly Caracazo riots of 1989, two attempted coups in 1992 , and the impeachment of President Carlos Andrés Pérez for embezzlement of public funds in 1993. A collapse in confidence in the existing parties saw the 1998 election of former coup-involved career officer Hugo Chávez and the launch of the Bolivarian Revolution , beginning with a 1999 Constituent Assembly to write a new Constitution of Venezuela. Venezuela is a federal presidential republic consisting of 23 states , the Capital District (covering Caracas), and federal dependencies (covering Venezuela's offshore islands).

Venezuela also claims all Guyanese territory west of the Essequibo River , a 159,500-square-kilometre (61,583 sq mi) tract dubbed Guayana Esequiba or the Zona en Reclamación (the "zone being reclaimed"). Venezuela is among the most urbanized countries in Latin America; the vast majority of Venezuelans live in the cities of the north, especially in the capital, Caracas, which is also the largest city in Venezuela. Since the discovery of oil in the early 20th century, Venezuela has the world's largest oil reserves and been one of the world's leading exporters of oil. Previously an underdeveloped exporter of agricultural commodities such as coffee and cocoa , oil quickly came to dominate exports and government revenues. The 1980s oil glut led to an external debt crisis and a long-running economic crisis, in which inflation peaked at 100% in 1996 and poverty rates rose to 66% in 1995 as (by 1998) per capita GDP fell to the same level as 1963, down a third from its 1978 peak. The recovery of oil prices after 2001 boosted the Venezuelan economy and facilitated social spending which significantly reduced economic inequality and poverty , although the fallout of the 2008 global financial crisis caused a renewed economic downturn. In February 2013, Venezuela devalued its currency due to the rising shortages in the country.

Shortages of items included toilet paper, milk, flour, and other necessities. As of June 2014, Venezuela's inflation has increased to 62%. This was one of the main causes of the 2014 Venezuelan protests. Simón José Antonio de la Santísima Trinidad Bolívar y Palacios Ponte y Blanco (24 July 1783 17 December 1830), commonly known as Simón Bolívar.

, was a Venezuelan military and political leader. Bolívar played a key role in Latin America's successful struggle for independence from the Spanish Empire , and is today considered one of the most influential politicians in the history of the Americas. Following the triumph over the Spanish monarchyy , Bolívar participated in the foundation of the first union of independent nations in Hispanic-America, a republic, now known as Gran Colombia , of which he was president from 1819 to 1830. Bolívar is regarded as a hero, visionary, revolutionary, and liberator in Hispanic-America. During his lifetime, he led Venezuela , Colombia (including Panama at the time), Ecuador , Peru (together with Don José de San Martín), and Bolivia to independence from the Spanish Empire. Admirers claim that he helped lay the foundations for democracy in much of Latin America. The surname Bolívar derives from the Bolívar aristocrats who came from a small village in the Basque Country , Spain, called La Puebla de Bolívar.

His father came from the male line of the Ardanza family. His maternal grandmother was descended from families from the Canary Islands that settled in the country. The Bolívars settled in Venezuela in the sixteenth century. His first South American Bolívar ancestor was Simón de Bolívar (or Simon de Bolibar; the spelling was not standardized until the nineteenth century), who went to live and work with the governor of Santo Domingo from 1550 to 1570.

When the governor of Santo Domingo was reassigned to Venezuela by the Spanish Crown in 1589, Simón de Bolívar came back with him. As an early settler in Caracas Province, he became prominent in the local society and he and his descendants were granted estates , encomiendas , and positions in the Caracas cabildo. The social position of the family is illustrated by the fact that when the Caracas Cathedral was built in 1594, the Bolívar family had one of the first dedicated side chapels. The majority of the wealth of Simón de Bolívar's descendants came from the estates.

The most important of these estates was a sugar plantation with an encomienda that provided the labor needed to run the estate. Another portion of Bolívar wealth came from the silver, gold, and more importantly, copper mines in Venezuela. In 1632, small gold deposits first were mined in Venezuela, leading to further discoveries of much more extensive copper deposits. From his mother's side, the Palacios family, Bolívar inherited the copper mines at Cocorote. Native American and African slaves provided the majority of the labor in these mines. Toward the end of the seventeenth century, copper exploitation became so prominent in Venezuela that it became known as Cobre Caracas ("Caracas copper"). Many of the mines became the property of the Bolívar family. Bolívar's grandfather, Juan de Bolívar y Martínez de Villegas, paid 22,000 ducats to the monastery at Santa Maria de Montserrat in 1728 for a title of nobility that had been granted by the king, Philip V of Spain , for its maintenance. If successful, Bolívar's older brother, Juan Vicente, would have become the Marqués de San Luis and Vizconde de Cocorote. Bolívar gave away his personal fortune to the revolution. Birthplace of Simón Bolívar in Caracas, Venezuela (now a museum).

An 18th-century portrait of Juan Vicente Bolívar y Ponte, father of Simón Bolívar. Simón Bolívar was born in a house in Caracas , Captaincy General of Venezuela (now the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela), on 24 July 1783. Bolívar was baptized as Simón José Antonio de la Santísima Trinidad Bolívar y Palacios. His mother was Doña María de la Concepción Palacios y Blanco and his father was Coronel Don Juan Vicente Bolívar y Ponte. He had two older sisters and a brother: María Antonia, Juana, and Juan Vicente.

Another sister, María del Carmen, died at birth. Bolívar's parents found themselves in a circumstance that forced them to entrust the baby Simón Bolívar to the care of Doña Ines Manceba de Miyares and the family's slave la negra Hipolita.

Before his third birthday, his father Juan Vicente had died. Bolívar's father died in his sleep when Bolívar was two and a half years old. Bolívar's mother, Maria Concepción de Palacios y Blanco, died when he was approaching nine years of age. He then was placed in the custody of a severe instructor, Miguel José Sanz, but this relationship did not work out and he was sent back to his home. In an effort to give Bolívar the best education possible, he received private lessons from the renowned professors Andrés Bello , Guillermo Pelgrón, Jose Antonio Negrete, Fernando Vides, Father Andújar, and the most influential of all, Don Simón Rodríguez , formerly known as Simón Carreño. Don Simón Rodriguez was later to become Bolívar's friend and mentor, and he instilled in the young man the ideas of liberty, enlightenment, and freedom. In the meantime, he was mostly cared for by his nurse, a black slave woman named Hipólita, whom he later called the only mother I have known. His instructor Don Simón understood the young Bolívar's personality and inclinations, and tried from the very beginning to be an empathetic friend. They took long walks through the countryside and climbed mountains. Don Simón taught Bolívar how to swim and ride horses, and, in the process, taught him about liberty, human rights, politics, history, and sociology. When Bolívar was fourteen, his private instructor and mentor Simón Rodríguez had to abandon the country, as he was accused of being involved in a conspiracy against the Spanish government in Caracas. Thus, Bolívar entered the military academy of the Milicias de Veraguas , which his father had sought out as colonel years earlier.

Through these years of military training, he developed his fervent passion for armaments and military strategy, which he later would employ on the battlefields of the wars of independence. A few years later, while in Paris, Bolívar witnessed the coronation of Napoleon in Notre Dame , and this majestic event left a profound impression upon him. From that moment he wished that he could emulate similar triumphant glory for the people of his native land. Main article: Military career of Simón Bolívar. After the coup on April 19, 1810, Venezuela achieved de facto independence when the Supreme Junta of Caracas was established and the colonial administrators deposed.

The Junta sent a delegation to Great Britain to get British recognition and aid. This delegation, which included Simón Bolívar and future Venezuelan notables Andrés Bello and Luis Lopez Mendez , met with and persuaded Francisco de Miranda to return to his native land.

In 1811 a delegation from the Supreme Junta, among them Bolívar, and a crowd of common people enthusiastically received Miranda in La Guaira. During civil war conducted by Miranda, Bolívar was promoted to colonel and made commandant of Puerto Cabello the following in 1812. At the same time that royalist Frigate Captain Domingo de Monteverde was making fast and vast advances into republican territory from the west, Bolívar lost control of San Felipe Fort along with its ammunition stores on June 30 of 1812. Deciding that the situation was lost, Bolívar effectively abandoned his post and retreated to his estate in San Mateo. Miranda also saw the republican cause as lost and signed in San Mateo town a capitulation with Monteverde on July 25.

Then Colonel Bolívar and other revolutionary officers claimed his actions as treasonous. In one of Bolívar's most morally dubious acts, Bolívar and others arrested and handed Miranda over to the Spanish Royal Army in La Guaira port.

For his apparent services to the royalist cause, Monteverde granted Bolívar a passport, and Bolívar left for Curaçao on August 27. In 1813 he was given a military command in Tunja , New Granada (modern day Colombia), under the direction of the Congress of United Provinces of New Granada , which had formed out of the juntas established in 1810. Bolívar in 1816, during his stay in Haiti. This was the beginning of the famous Admirable Campaign. He entered Mérida on 24 May, where he was proclaimed as El Libertador (The Liberator). That event was followed by the occupation of Trujillo on 9 June.

Six days later, on 15 June, he dictated his famous Decree of War to the Death , allowing the killing of any Spaniard not actively supporting independence. Caracas was retaken on 6 August 1813 and Bolívar was ratified as " El Libertador ", thus proclaiming the restoration of the Venezuelan republic. He intended to march into Cartagena and enlist the aid of local forces in order to capture Royalist Santa Marta. In 1815, after a number of political and military disputes with the government of Cartagena, however, Bolívar fled to Jamaica , where he was denied support and an attempt was made on his life. After which he fled to Haiti , where he was granted sanctuary and protection.

He befriended Alexandre Pétion , the leader of the newly independent country, and petitioned him for aid. Bolívar and Francisco de Paula Santander during the Congress of Cúcuta , October 1821. In 1816, with Haitian soldiers and vital material support, Bolívar landed in Venezuela and fulfilled his promise to Alexandre Petion to free Spanish America's slaves on 2 June 1816. In January 1817, on a second expedition, Bolivar captured Angostura in July (now Ciudad Bolívar). After defeating the counter-attack of Miguel de la Torre.

However, Venezuela remained a captaincy of Spain after the victory in 1818 by Pablo Morillo in the second battle of La Puerta. Yet, Bolivar was able to open the Second National Congress in Angostura on 15 Feb.

1819, in which Bolivar was elected president and Francisco Antonio Zea vice president. Bolívar then decided that he would first fight for the independence of New Granada, to gain resources of the vice royalty, intending later to consolidate the independence of Venezuela. The campaign for the independence of New Granada was consolidated with the victory at the Battle of Boyacá on 7 Aug.

Making Bolivar president and Zea vice president, with Santander vice president on the New Granada side, and Juan German Roscio vice president on the Venezuela side. Morillo was left in control of Caracas and the coastal highlands.

After the restoration of the Cadiz Constitution , Morillo ratified two treaties with Bolivar on 25 Nov. 1820, calling for a six-month armistice and recognizing Bolivar as president of the republic. Bolivar and Morilla met in San Fernando de Apure on 27 Nov.

After which Morilla left Venezuela for Spain, leaving La Torre in command. From his newly consolidated base of power, Bolívar launched outright independence campaigns in Venezuela and Ecuador , and these campaigns were concluded with the victory at the Battle of Carabobo , after which he triumphantly entered Caracas on 29 June 1821. On 7 September 1821 the Gran Colombia (a state covering much of modern Colombia , Panama , Venezuela , Ecuador , northern Peru , and northwest of Brazil) was created, with Bolívar as president and Francisco de Paula Santander as vice president. Bolivar followed with the Battle of Bombona and the Battle of Pichincha , after which Bolivar entered Quito on 16 June 1822. On 26 and 27 July 1822, Bolívar held the Guayaquil conference with the Argentinian General José de San Martín , who had received the title of Protector of Peruvian Freedom in August 1821 after having partially liberated Peru from the Spanish.

Thereafter, Bolívar took over the task of fully liberating Peru. The Peruvian congress named him dictator of Peru on 10 February 1824, which allowed Bolívar to reorganize completely the political and military administration. Assisted by Antonio José de Sucre , Bolívar decisively defeated the Spanish cavalry at the Battle of Junín on 6 August 1824. Sucre destroyed the still numerically superior remnants of the Spanish forces at Ayacucho on 9 December 1824. On 6 August 1825, at the Congress of Upper Peru, the "Republic of Bolivia " was created, and voted Bolivar president.

Bolívar is thus one of the few men to have a country named after him. 1827 to assume absolute power, setting the date of the constituent congress, 2 Jan. 1830, as the day he would surrender power. Battle of Carabobo , 24 June 1821. Battle of Junín, August 1824. Bolívar had great difficulties maintaining control of the vast Gran Colombia. In 1826, internal divisions had sparked dissent throughout the nation, and regional uprisings erupted in Venezuela. The new South American union had revealed its fragility and appeared to be on the verge of collapse. To preserve the union, an amnesty was declared and an arrangement was reached with the Venezuelan rebels, but this increased the political dissent in neighboring New Granada. In an attempt to keep the nation together as a single entity, Bolívar called for a constitutional convention at Ocaña in March 1828. Bolívar's dream was freedom for all races in the Americas, but felt the federation found in the US was unworkable. For this reason, and to prevent a break-up, Bolívar sought to implement a more centralist model of government in Gran Colombia, including some or all of the elements of the Bolivian constitution he had written, which included a lifetime presidency with the ability to select a successor (although theoretically, this presidency was held in check by an intricate system of balances).

This move was considered controversial in New Granada and was one of the reasons for the deliberations, which met from 9 April to 10 June 1828. The convention almost ended up drafting a document which would have implemented a radically federalist form of government, which would have greatly reduced the powers of a central administration. The federalist faction was able to command a majority for the draft of a new constitution which has definite federal characteristics despite its ostensibly centralist outline. Unhappy with what would be the ensuing result, pro-Bolívar delegates withdrew from the convention, leaving it moribund.

Two months after the failure of this congress to write a new constitution, Bolívar was declared president-liberator in Colombia's "Organic Decree". He considered this as a temporary measure, as a means to reestablish his authority and save the republic, although it increased dissatisfaction and anger among his political opponents.

An assassination attempt on 25 September 1828 failed, thanks to the help of his lover, Manuela Sáenz. Bolívar afterward described Manuela as "Liberatrix of the Liberator". Although Bolívar emerged safely from the attempt, this nevertheless greatly affected him. Dissent continued, and uprisings occurred in New Granada , Venezuela, and Ecuador during the next two years.

Finally, Bolivar recommended the republic be divided into three separate states: Venezuela, Colombia, and Ecuador, and he would depart after the constitutional congress in Jan. Sketch of Bolívar at age 47 made from life by José María Espinosa in 1830. Saying, "All who served the Revolution have plowed the sea".

Bolívar finally resigned his presidency on 27 April 1830, intending to leave the country for exile in Europe. He already had sent several crates (containing his belongings and writings, which he had selected) ahead of him to Europe. But he died before setting sail from Cartagena. On 17 December 1830, at the age of 47, Simón Bolívar died of tuberculosis.

In the Quinta de San Pedro Alejandrino in Santa Marta , Gran Colombia (now Colombia). On his deathbed, Bolívar asked his aide-de-camp , General Daniel F. O'Leary to burn the remaining, extensive archive of his writings, letters, and speeches.

O'Leary disobeyed the order and his writings survived, providing historians with a wealth of information about Bolívar's liberal philosophy and thought, as well as details of his personal life, such as his long love affair with Manuela Sáenz. Shortly before her own death in 1856, Sáenz augmented this collection by giving O'Leary her own letters from Bolívar.

Bolívar's death by Venezuelan painter Antonio Herrera Toro. His remains were buried in the cathedral of Santa Marta.

Twelve years later, in 1842, at the request of President José Antonio Páez , they were moved from Santa Marta to Caracas, where a monument was set up for his interment in the National Pantheon of Venezuela. The'Quinta' near Santa Marta has been preserved as a museum with numerous references to his life. In 2010, symbolic remains of Bolívar's lover, Manuela Sáenz , were interred by his side during a national ceremony reuniting them and honoring her role in the liberations.

On January 2008, then President of Venezuela Hugo Chávez set up a commission. To investigate theories that Bolívar was the victim of an assassination. On several occasions, Chavez has claimed that Bolívar was in fact poisoned by "New Granada traitors".

In April 2010, infectious diseases specialist Paul Auwaerter studied records of Bolívar's symptoms and concluded that he might have suffered from chronic arsenic poisoning , but that both acute poisoning and murder were unlikely. In July 2010, Bolívar's body was ordered to be exhumed to advance the investigations. In July 2011, international forensics experts released their report claiming that there was no proof of poisoning or other unnatural cause of death. Manuela Sáenz , lover of Bolívar who rescued him from an assassination attempt and whose remains have recently been united with his. In 1799, following the early deaths of his father Juan Vicente (died 1786) and his mother Concepción (died 1792), he traveled to Mexico, France, and Spain, at age sixteen, to complete his education. While in Madrid during 1802 and after a two-year courtship, he married María Teresa Rodríguez del Toro y Alaiza, who was his only wife.

She was related to the aristocratic families of the Marqués del Toro of Caracas and the Marqués de Inicio of Madrid. Eight months after returning to Venezuela with him, she died from yellow fever. Not surprisingly many years later Bolivar would refer to the death of his wife as the turning point of his life. He lived in Napoleonic France for a while and undertook the Grand Tour. During this time in Europe, Bolivar met Alexander von Humboldt in Rome, Humboldt later writing, I was wrong back then, when I judged him a puerile man, incapable of realizing so grand an ambition.

Ducoudray Holstein's description of Bolivar. In his Memoirs of Simon Bolivar , Henri La Fayette Villaume Ducoudray Holstein - who himself has been called a "not-always-reliable and never impartial witness". Ducoudray Holstein joined Bolivar and served on his staff as officer and Bolivar's confident during this period.

He describes Bolivar as a coward who repeatedly abandoned his military commission in front of enemy, and also as also a great lover of women, being accompanied at all times by 2 or more of his mistresses during the military operations. According to Ducoudray Holstein Bolivar behaved essentially as an opportunist preferring intrigues and secret manipulation to open fight. He was also incompetent in military matters, systematically avoiding any risks and permanently anxious for his own safety.

As to Bolivar's opinion of Ducoudray, when Louis Peru de Lacroix asked who had been Bolivar's aides-de-camp since he had been general, he mentioned Charles Eloi Demarquet and Ducoudray; Bolivar confirmed the first but denied the second, saying that he had met him in 1815 and accepted his services, even admitting him to his General Staff, but "I never trusted him enough to make him my aide de camp; to the contrary I had a very unfavorable idea of his person and his services", and that Ducoudray only stayed briefly with him and that his departure had been a "real pleasure". Bolívar had no children, having contracted measles and mumps as a child. His closest living relatives descend from his sisters and brother. One of his sisters died in infancy.

His sister Juana Bolívar y Palacios married their maternal uncle, Dionisio Palacios y Blanco, and had two children, Guillermo and Benigna. Guillermo Palacios died fighting alongside his uncle Simón in the battle of La Hogaza on 2 December 1817.

Benigna had two marriages, the first to Pedro Briceño Méndez and the second to Pedro Amestoy. Their great-grandchildren, Bolívar's closest living relatives, Pedro, and Eduardo Mendoza Goiticoa lived in Caracas , as of 2009.

The family still lives in Caracas today. His eldest sister, María Antonia, married Pablo Clemente Francia and had four children: Josefa, Anacleto, Valentina, and Pablo. María Antonia became Bolívar's agent to deal with his properties while he served as president of Gran Colombia and she was an executrix of his will.

She retired to Bolívar's estate in Macarao , which she inherited from him. His older brother, Juan Vicente, who died in 1811 on a diplomatic mission to the United States, had three children born out of wedlock whom he recognized: Juan, Fernando Simón, and Felicia Bolívar Tinoco. Bolívar provided for the children and their mother after his brother's death. Bolívar was especially close to Fernando and in 1822 sent him to study in the United States, where he attended the University of Virginia.

In his long life, Fernando had minor participation in some of the major political events of Venezuelan history and also traveled and lived extensively throughout Europe. He had three children, Benjamín Bolívar Gauthier, Santiago Hernández Bolívar, and Claudio Bolívar Taraja. Fernando died in 1898 at the age of 88. Simón Bolívar was an admirer of both the American and the French Revolutions. Bolivar even enrolled his nephew, Fernando Bolivar, in a private school in Philadelphia, and paid for his education, including attendance at Thomas Jefferson' University of Virginia.

Bolívar differed, however, in political philosophy from the leaders of the revolution in the United States on two important matters. First of all, he was staunchly anti-slavery, despite coming from an area of Spanish America, that relied heavily on slave labor. Second, while he was an admirer of the American independence, he did not believe that its governmental system could function in Latin America. Thus, he claimed that the governance of heterogeneous societies like Venezuela will require an infinitely firm hand.

Bolívar felt that the US had been established in land especially fertile for democracy. By contrast, he referred to Spanish America as having been subject to the triple yoke of ignorance, tyranny, and vice.

If a republic could be established in such a land, in his mind, it would have to make some concessions in terms of liberty. This is shown when Bolívar blamed the fall of the first republic on his subordinates trying to imitate "some ethereal republic" and in the process, not paying attention to the gritty political reality of South America. Among the books accompanying him as he traveled were, Adam Smith's The Wealth of Nations , Voltaire's Letters , and when he was writing the Bolivian Constitution, Montesquieu's Spirit of the Laws. His Bolivian constitution placed him within the camp of what would become Latin American conservatism in the later nineteenth century. The Bolivian Constitution intended to establish a lifelong presidency and a hereditary senate, essentially recreating the British unwritten constitution , as it existed at the time, without formally establishing a monarchy.

It was his attempts to implement a similar constitution in Gran Colombia that led to his downfall and rejection by 1830. Similarly to some others in the history of American Independence (George Washington , Miguel Hidalgo , José de San Martín , Bernardo O'Higgins and Francisco Miranda), Simón Bolívar was a Freemason. He was initiated in 1803 in the Masonic Lodge Lautaro which operated in Cadiz, Spain. It was in this lodge that he first met some of his revolutionary peers, such as José de San Martín. In May 1806 he was conferred the rank of Master Mason in the Scottish Mother of St. Alexander of Scotland in Paris. During his time in London, he frequented "The Great American Reunion" lodge in London, founded by Francisco de Miranda. In April 1824, Simón Bolívar was given the 33rd degree of Inspector General Honorary.

Simón Bolívar Memorial Monument, standing in Santa Marta (Colombia) at the Quinta de San Pedro Alejandrino. Statue of Bolivar in Plaza Bolívar in Caracas by Adamo Tadolino.

Simón Bolívar's statue in Paris. A monument in honor of Simon Bolivar in Sofia , Bulgaria. Due the historical relevance of Bolivar as a key element during the process of independence in Hispanic America , his memory has been strongly attached to sentiments of nationalism and patriotism, being a recurrent theme of rhetoric in politics, more notably in Venezuela.

For instance, the nationalist government led by Marcos Perez Jimenez , the right-wing candidate Renny Ottolina and the left-wing political movement led by Hugo Chávez in Venezuela makes the memory, image and writing legacy of Bolívar an important part of its political message and agenda from a socialist perspective. Since the image of Bolívar became an important part to the national identities of Venezuela, Colombia, Panama, Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia, his mantle is often claimed by Hispanic American politicians all across the political spectrum.

Bolivia and Venezuela (the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela) are both named after Bolívar. The nations of Bolivia and the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela (Venezuela) are named after Bolívar. Most cities and towns in Venezuela and Colombia have a bust or statue of Bolívar. The capital cities in Ecuador , Peru , Panama , the United States , Canada , Cuba and Bolivia also have busts and/or statues of Bolívar.

In Venezuela, nearly every city or town has a main square known as Plaza Bolívar. Bilbao (Basque Country , Spain), "Simón Bolívar Street", a street in Bilbao city center to honour Bolívar and his Basque ancestry and a monument at Venezuela square. The main square in Bogotá , Colombia is called plaza de Bolívar (Bolivar Square), around this square rise the Colombian national capitol, the Colombian palace of justice, the palace of Lievano (which houses the mayor of Bogotá), and the main cathedral of the city.

Bolivar (Basque Country , Spain), Bolívar's ancestor's home town; a monument to Bolívar, a gift by Venezuela. A museum devoted to Simón Bolívar, his family and ancestors was built in Simón Bolívar's patrimonial house. Currencies; the boliviano and the Venezuelan bolívar. The Venezuelan Navy has a sail training barque named after him.

USS Simon Bolivar (SSBN-641) , a Benjamin Franklin-class fleet ballistic missile submarine which served with the U. Navy, was named after him. It was commissioned in October 1965, de-activated in September 1994 and de-commissioned in February 1995. An avenue in Paris , France , is named after him. The Pétion-Bolivar square and avenue in Jacmel Haiti , are both named after Bolivar and Alexandre Pétion who while on Bolivar's stop to Haiti in 1816, befriended him and gave him military and material support for his future expedition.

A square near Tahrir Square in the downtown of Cairo , Egypt is named after him. There is a road in New Delhi , India named after Bolívar.

There is a large bronze equestrian statue of Simon Bolivar at the entrance to Central Park at Avenue of the Americas in New York, New York. There is a providence (region) in Ecuador name after Bolivar. A street in the central district of Cankaya in Ankara, Turkey is named after him.

There is a bust of Bolivar in the uppermost lobby of the European Parliament Building in Brussels , Belgium. Asteroid 712 Boliviana is named in his honor. The Bolivar Peninsula, Texas was named in his honor. The small town of Bolivar, West Virginia was named in his honor.

The small town of Bolivar, Ohio was named in his honor. Bolivar County, Mississippi is named in his honor.

Bolivar, Tennessee , a small town in Hardeman County, Tennessee is named after him. There is an equestrian statue of Bolivar in the city of Port-au-Prince , Haiti. There is a small statue of him in the city of Havana , Cuba. There is a statue of Bolivar in the city of Paris, France. There is a statue of Bolivar at nám.

Interbrigády International Brigades Square in the Dejvice neighbourhood in the city of Prague , Czech Republic. There is an avenue named after Simon Bolivar, as well as a monument to him containing a large statue of the Liberator, in New Orleans , Louisiana.

There is a statue of Bolivar in the city of Ottawa , Canada. There is a statue of Bolivar in the city of Marina di Camerota , Italy. A Statue in Belgrave Square , London. There is a statue of Bolivar in the small town of Bolivar, Missouri. There is a statue of Bolivar in the city of San Salvador , El Salvador.

There is a bust of Simón Bolívar in Santa Cruz de Tenerife , Tenerife , Spain. There is a bust of Simón Bolívar in San Cristóbal de La Laguna , Tenerife, Spain. There is a bust of Simón Bolívar in Garachico , Tenerife, Spain. There is a statue of Bolivar in the city of Bucharest , Romania.

There is a statue of Bolivar in the city of New York. There is a monument to the Venezuelan general, the "Liberator of Latin America" in Plaza Bolivar, Casco Viejo, Panama City, Panama. There is an Equestrian statue of Bolivar at the UN Civic Center, San Francisco Plaza, California USA. There is a large bronze equestrian statue of Simon Bolivar at the Avenida Libertador General Bernardo O'Higgins in Santiago, Chile. The first Simon Bolivar monument in Latin America and the Caribbean area is at the Plaza de Armas of same city since 1836. In Plovdiv , Bulgaria, is named in his honor. Spanish American wars of independence portal. Brigadier General Antonio Valero de Bernabe. General Louis Peru de Lacroix , a biographer of Bolivar who served as one of his generals. Gabriel García Márquez's novel The General in His Labyrinth (1989), a fictionalized account of Bolívar's last days. What is a certificate of authenticity and what guarantees do you give that the item is authentic? You will be quite happy with what you get with the COA; a professional presentation of the coin, with all of the relevant information and a picture of the coin you saw in the listing. Is there a number I can call you with questions about my order? When should I leave feedback?

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My goal is to provide superior products and quality of service. The item "1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660" is in sale since Tuesday, February 19, 2019. This item is in the category "Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Austria". The seller is "highrating_lowprice" and is located in Rego Park, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  1. Certification: Uncertified
  2. Denomination: Denomination_in_description
  3. Year: Year_in_description

1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660    1965 Freemason President Simon Bolivar VENEZUELA Founder Silver Coin i44660