By Jonathan C. Brown
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Additional info for A Brief History of Argentina, 2nd Edition
The largest number of residents consisted of indigenous Peruvian laborers brought to the mines under the draft labor system called the mita. By 1700, however, mining operations were largely supported by a more or less permanent workforce made up of mestizos and African slaves, as well as Basque, Genoese, and Portuguese laborers. While most workers camped on the outskirts of the city, Spanish officials, merchants, and clergymen, numbering anywhere from a quarter to a third of the population, inhabited permanent buildings downtown.
If the cacique has more relatives than the mocetón, they will go all out to right wrongs and assault the mocetón, in order to pay him back and do the same to him. This action is the only restraint that they have; but in any case, the merit of having maimed the cacique will not be considered a loss, even if the mocetón may lose his possessions. Source: Luis de la Cruz. ” In Angelis, Pedro de, ed. Colección de obras y documentos relativos a la historia antigua y moderna de las provincias del Río de la Plata.
The Conquest of the River Plate (1535–1555) (London: Hakluyt Society, 1891), pp. 7–8. 22 Ancient Argentina and the European Encounter 16 ships. They established a small settlement called Buenos Aires, for the “good airs,” or fair winds, at the edge of the Argentine Pampas. Because the Querandí and Charrúa refused to provide food for them and had no gold for the taking, the ill-prepared settlers grew hungry and fractious. Several bands of warriors attacked this first Spanish settlement, and the colonists had to contemplate abandoning Buenos Aires.
A Brief History of Argentina, 2nd Edition by Jonathan C. Brown