Maria Moya de Valverde

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María Moya de Valverde (Monsaró, April 15, 1789-Port Elisabeth, January 30, 1875) was one of the greatest liberators of Pohenicia, and is considered as the mother of the Phoenician homeland. Maria Moya de Valverde, also known as "The Monsareña" led the Phoenician independence movement between 1805 and 1834, and was named president of the Free Republic of Pohenicia between 1841 to 1849, succeeding Marco Francisco de Garcea and being succeeded by Margarita de Colón y Uffierzo: the second president thus became Pohenicia history and the first female leader of the country in three hundred years (the previous one was Maria Teresa de Bragança and Castell, Queen of Riaharad and Pohenicia)

Maria Moya de Valverde portrayed by Juan Lecea in 1814.

Birth and Early Life

Maria Moya was born on April 15, 1789 at his home in Monsaró. He came from a family of merchants and as a result he could go to college, where he majored in philosophy (1793) and later in political science 1798). Later, he traveled several places Pohenicia (Juan Carlos, Marina, Estefania ...) and also abroad, and touring the modern countries of Kalm, Florescenta, Swaldia, Ingerland and Myrcia, which was enriched with the knowledge of the period. During his trip he also began to have contact with Phoenicians separatists and interested in unbinding of Pohenicia with Colonialist Castellán. From 1800 he was part of MIF (Independence Movement Phoenicia), where he began to have some prestige for its multiple tasks within the movement, from espionage to organizing riots.

Leeding Pohenician Independence Movement

On January 4, 1829, war broke Phoenician independence with the collaboration of the Front for Freedom, who led the fort of Sta. Judith covertly, (which gave a commanding lead to the MIF, as the strength more important Pohenicia) and ending on 15 December 1831 with the Treaty of Garnatarah, finally accepted the independence of Pohenicia, and considered as a sovereign and recognized state. During the next ten years he married Treixe Hugo Robles, in 1832, and had two sons, in 1833 and 1834, respectively. During this period, he also made several trips, visiting Ardisphere and Latina in political context, under the charge of ambassador.

President of Pohenicia between 1841 to 1849

Ten years later he presented to the second elections of Pohenicia by the party Liberal Fenicio, obtaining 63% of the vote, compared to 33% of his socialist competitor, Carlos Manfra Niete and 4% of the candidate from the right, Antonio Desdere . Four years later he was resubmitted to win elections with 59% of the vote, compared with 28% of Socialist candidate, Luis Perales juera and 13% of its rightist competitor, Antonio Desdere.

Later Years

After two terms he retired from the political world and embarked on a career as a professor of political science at the University of Saavedra, and later at the Universitas Autem Populo of Port Elizabeth, where she was named Doctor Honoris Causa in 1861 for his many contributions to the political world of the time. Liberating also was named Mother of the Homeland Phoenicia, along with other members of the MIF, in 1864 Finally, he retired to the Palace of Colmenar, where he spent his old age and where he died on January 30, 1875. Currently, the Palace of Colmenar is a museum dedicated to him.