viceroy

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She is shown in intimate conversation with her Viceregal patrons, El Conde and La Condesa de Paredes, shortly before their return to Spain.
The investigator, licenciado Jeronimo de Valderrama, member of the Royal and Supreme Council of the Indies, carried on his study of the viceregal government from his arrival on the last day of July 1563, until his departure in the waning days of 1565.
Consequently, the following account of the judicial system and its officials is grounded largely on an analysis of almost 7,400 criminal cases processed in the lower courts of the viceregal capital between the early 1780s and 1810.
Viceregal authority was diluted and contested with the introduction of new political offices such as the intendentes [intendants], regentes [regents] of the Real Audiencia [high court], and the visitadores-generales [visiting royal inspectors].
Their average age on assuming Viceregal office was 49, but Dalhousie was given this office at 35 while Reading was 61 and Willingdon 65 at the time of appointment.
The predominance of religious over secular subjects further distanced viceregal American production from modern Western experience and expectations.
When we had a viceregal system, the centre as well as the provinces, were governed by the civil servants, who were directly responsible to the governor general.
13) This is particularly true for Anglophone scholarship, which is still in the shadow of David Brading's high intellectual histories of Viceregal political thought.
The king sent the case to the viceregal administration in Ha Noi, which had authority over the districts where Tru was working, and asked for an opinion from the officials there.
In the context of colonial South America, Emily Engel discusses examples of "temporal" (227) viceregal identity in Lima and Buenos Aires through the use of portraiture.
The surviving number of Spanish Colonial paintings of this subject suggest that it was popular in the Viceregal Americas, as indeed was that of The Sacred Heart as the Good Shepherd, of which some excellent examples exist (see, for example, Alarcon Cedillo and Garcia de Toxqui 71-73; Mujica Pinilla 275-76; Schenone 159-60).
The author's reason for upholding the notion of distinctly "Neo-Hittite" states apparently lies in his hypothesis that the ruling elites in these kingdoms had direct links with the old ruling class of the Hittite empire, as appointees or descendants of either the viceregal line in Carchemish or other surviving branches of the Hittite royal family (pp.