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The record of this period of his life is too vague for historians to form any definitive picture. Like her betrothed, Carlota was a junior member of a royal family.
Fearing a new Iberian Union , some in the Portuguese court viewed the marriage to a Spanish infanta unfavorably. She endured four days of testing by the Portuguese ambassadors before the marriage pact was confirmed.
Because John and Carlota were related, and because of the bride's youth she was only 10 years old at the time , the marriage required a papal dispensation.
After being confirmed, the marriage capitulation was signed in the throne room of the Spanish court with great pomp and with the participation of both kingdoms.
It was followed immediately by a proxy marriage. An assiduous correspondence between John and Mariana at that time reveals that the absence of his sister weighed upon him and, comparing her to his young wife, he wrote, "She is very smart and has a lot of judgment, whereas you have rather little, and I like her a lot, but for all that I cannot love her equally.
Furthermore, the difference in their ages John being 17 years old made him uncomfortable and anxious. Because Carlota was so young, the marriage had not been consummated, and John wrote, "Here's to the arrival of the time when I shall play a lot with the Infanta.
The way these things go, I think six years from now. Better that she be a bit more grown up than when she came.
In , Carlota gave birth to the first of nine children: Teresa, Princess of Beira. John, in contrast, was well known for his religiosity and his attachment to absolutism.
Furthermore, the year after these deaths, John became so ill that his own survival was uncertain. He recovered, but in , he again fell ill "bleeding from the mouth and intestines", according to notes left by the chaplain of the Marquis of Marialva , who added that his spirit was always depressed.
This created a tense climate and uncertainty about his future reign. Meanwhile, the queen showed increasing signs of mental instability.
On 10 February , seventeen doctors signed a document declaring her unable to manage the kingdom, with no prospect for her condition to improve. John was reluctant to take the reins of power, rejecting the idea of a formal regency.
This opened the way for elements of the nobility to form a de facto government via a Council. Rumors circulated that John exhibited symptoms of the same insanity, and that he might be prevented from ruling.
According to longstanding laws that guided the institution of regency, were the regent to die or become incapable for any reason, and having children of less than fourteen years which was John's situation at the time , government would be exercised by the guardians of those children or, if guardians had not been formally named, by the wife of the regent.
In John's case, that would have been a Spanish infanta. Fear, suspicion and intrigue engulfed the entire institutional framework of the nation.
At the same time, the French Revolution perplexed and horrified the reigning houses of Europe. The execution of the French former king Louis XVI on 21 January by the revolutionaries precipitated an international response.
Both treaties pledged mutual aid against revolutionary France and brought six thousand Portuguese soldiers into the War of the Pyrenees — , a campaign that began with an advance to Roussillon in France and ended in defeat with the French conquest of northeastern Spain.
This created a delicate diplomatic problem, as Portugal could not make peace with France without damaging an alliance with England that involved several overseas interests.
The Portuguese thus sought a neutrality that proved fragile and tense. After the defeat, Spain abandoned its alliance with Portugal and allied with France under the Peace of Basel.
With Britain too powerful for France to attack directly, France set its sights on Portugal. With John's refusal, neutrality became unviable.
Spain and France invaded in , setting off the War of the Oranges ; a defeated Portugal signed the Treaty of Badajoz and the subsequent Treaty of Madrid , under which it ceded territory to Spain, in particular Olivenza , and made concessions to the French over certain colonial territories.
Portugal, as the weakest player, could not avoid continued struggle. His wife, Carlota Joaquina, loyal to Spanish interests, initiated an intrigue with the objective of deposing her husband and taking power herself, an attempt that failed in This resulted in the Princess's exile from court; she resided at Queluz Palace , while the regent took up residency at Mafra Palace.
The prince regent played a desperate game with France for time. For as long as he could, he pretended an apparent submission to France, to the point of suggesting to King George III of the United Kingdom the declaration of a fictitious state of war between their countries, but he did not obey the dictates of Napoleon's Continental System a blockade against Great Britain.
A new secret treaty with the British guaranteed him help in case of an eventual flight of the royal family.
The accord greatly favored the British and preserved their influence over the country, as the United Kingdom continued to make vast profits in trade with the Portuguese intercontinental empire.
It fell to Portugal only to choose between obedience to France or to England, and the hesitancy to decide firmly placed Portugal at risk of war with not merely one of these powers, but with both.
In October , news arrived that a French army was approaching, and on 16 November, a British squadron arrived in the port of Lisbon with a force of seven thousand men with orders either to escort the royal family to Brazil or, if the government surrendered to France, to attack and conquer the Portuguese capital.
The court was divided between Francophiles and Anglophiles, and after anguished consideration under pressure from both sides, John decided to accept British protection and leave for Brazil.
The invading army led by Jean-Andoche Junot advanced with some difficulty, arriving at the gates of Lisbon only on 30 November The hasty departure during a rainstorm caused havoc in Lisbon as an astonished population could not believe that their prince had abandoned them.
He wanted to speak and could not; he wanted to move and, convulsed, did not succeed in taking a step; he walked over an abyss, and envisioned a future dark and as uncertain as the ocean to which he was about to deliver himself.
Country, capital, kingdom, vassals, he was about to leave all of these suddenly, with little hope of setting eyes on them again, and all were thorns that pierced his heart.
To explain himself to the people, John ordered that posters be put up along the streets stating that his departure was unavoidable despite all efforts made to assure the integrity and peace of the kingdom.
The posters recommended that everyone remain calm, orderly and not resist the invaders, so that blood not be shed in vain. This was an imprudent decision given the dangers of a transatlantic voyage in that era, since it placed at risk the succession of the crown in case of shipwreck.
Carlota Joaquina and the infantas were on two other ships. Still, the ships were overcrowded. According to Pedreira e Costa, taking into account all of the variables, the most likely numbers fall between four and seven thousand passengers plus the crews.
Many families were separated, and even high officials failed to secure a place on the ships and were left behind. The voyage was not a tranquil one.
Several ships were in precarious condition, and overcrowding created humiliating conditions for the nobility, the majority of whom had to sleep huddled in the open in the poops.
Hygienic conditions were bad, including an epidemic of head lice. Many had failed to bring changes of clothing.
Several people fell ill. Supplies were scarce, causing rationing. Furthermore, the flotilla spent ten days nearly becalmed in the equatorial zone under a scorching heat that caused moods to turn quite sour.
The flotilla also faced two storms and was eventually dispersed near Madeira. In the middle of the voyage, Prince John changed his plans and decided to head for Salvador, Bahia , probably for political reasons.
He wanted to please the inhabitants of the colony's first capital, which had given many signs of discontent with the loss of its old status.
The ships carrying his wife and the infantas held to the original destination of Rio de Janeiro. The streets of Salvador were deserted, because the governor, the Count of Ponte, preferred to await the prince's orders before permitting the people to receive him.
Finding this attitude odd, John ordered that all could come as they wished. Britain, however, whose economy depended in great part on maritime commerce, and for whom the Portuguese and Brazilian monarchy was now something of a protectorate, was the most direct beneficiary.
Salvador spent a month in commemorations of the presence of the court and tried to seduce the court into making it the new seat of the kingdom.
The residents offered to construct a luxurious palace as a home for the royal family, but John declined and continued his voyage, having already announced to various nations his intention to make his capital at Rio de Janeiro.
His ship entered Guanabara Bay on 7 March, where he met the infantas and other members of his entourage whose ships had arrived earlier. On the 8th, the whole court finally disembarked to encounter a city adorned to receive them with nine days of uninterrupted celebrations.
If so great were the motives of sorrow and distress, no less were the causes of comfort and pleasure: a new order of things was going to begin this part of the southern hemisphere.
The design of the Empire of Brazil could already be considered in place, and eagerly wished the powerful hand of our lord the Prince Regent to cast the first stone of future greatness, prosperity and power of the new empire.
With a court, the essential apparatus of a sovereign state became inevitable: the senior civil, religious, and military officials, aristocrats and liberal professionals, skilled artisans, and public servants.
For many scholars, the transfer of the court to Rio began the establishment of the modern Brazilian state and constituted Brazil's first step toward true independence.
All the characteristics of that [colonial] regime disappeared, the only remaining part of the colonial situation was to be under a foreign government.
One after another, the old workings of colonial administration were abolished and replaced by those of a sovereign nation.
Economic restrictions fell and thoughts of the country's interests moved to the front of government policy. But first it was necessary to provide accommodations for the newcomers, a difficult problem to resolve given the cramped proportions of the city of Rio at that time.
Though large, it was comfortless and nothing like Portuguese palaces. As large as it was, it was not enough to accommodate everyone, so neighboring buildings were also requisitioned, such as the Carmelite Convent, the town hall, and even the jail.
To meet the needs of other nobles, and to install new government offices, innumerable small residences were hastily expropriated, their proprietors arbitrarily ejected, at times violently in the face of resistance.
Carlota Joaquina, for her part, preferred to settle on a farm near the beach of Botafogo , continuing her habit of living apart from her husband.
The city, which at that time had about 70, inhabitants, saw itself transformed overnight. The additional populace, full of new requirements, imposed a new organization in the supply of food and other consumer goods, including luxury items.
It took years for the Portuguese to settle in, causing years of chaos in the daily life of Rio; rents doubled, taxes rose, and food was in short supply, requisitioned by the imported nobility.
This soon dispelled popular enthusiasm over the prince regent's arrival. The very shape of the city began to change, with the construction of innumerable new residences, villas and other buildings, and various improvements to services and infrastructure.
Likewise, the presence of the court introduced new standards of etiquette, new fashions and new customs, including a new social stratification.
The long lines waiting to pay their respects and receive favors were a mix of nobles and commoners. The vulgarity of the manners, the familiarity of speech, the insistence of some, the prolixity of others, none of this bored him.
He seemed to forget that he was their master, and remember only that he was their father. Throughout his stay in Brazil, John formalized the creation of a huge number of institutions and public services and boosted the economy, culture and other areas of national life.
All these measures were taken principally because of the practical needs of administering a large empire in a territory previously lacking of these resources, because the predominant idea continued to be that Brazil would remain a colony, given that it was expected that the court would return to its old metropolis once the European political situation returned to normal.
However, these advances became the basis for Brazil's future autonomy. A series of political crises began shortly after his arrival with the invasion of Cayenne in French Guiana in in retaliation for the French invasion of Portugal,  serious economic problems, and a painful trade agreement imposed in by the British, which in practice flooded the small internal market with useless trinkets and disadvantaged exports and the creation of new national industries.
Also, the court was extravagant and wasteful, accumulated privileges on privileges and maintained a legion of sycophants and adventurers.
British consul James Henderson observed that few European courts were as large as that of Portugal.
Laurentino Gomes writes that John granted more hereditary titles in his first eight years in Brazil than had been granted in the previous three hundred years of the Portuguese monarchy, not even counting more than five thousand insignia and commendations of the honorific orders of Portugal.
When Napoleon was defeated in , the European powers held the Congress of Vienna to reorganize the political map of the continent.
Portugal participated in these negotiations, but given British machinations contrary to the interests of the House of Braganza , Portugal's ambassador to the Congress, the Count of Palmela , counseled the regent to remain in Brazil, as did the powerful Prince Talleyrand , in order to strengthen the ties between metropolis and colony, including the suggestion to elevate Brazil to the condition of a kingdom united to Portugal.
The representative of the United Kingdom also ended up supporting the idea, which resulted in the effective foundation of the United Kingdom of Portugal, Brazil and the Algarves on 16 December , a juridical institution rapidly recognized by other nations.
John's mother Queen Maria died 20 March , opening the road for the regent to assume the throne. Though he began to govern as king on that date, he was not immediately consecrated as king; he was acclaimed only on 6 February , with grand festivities.
This made any meaningful marriage to John impossible, despite his show of patience, and only the force of convention had them appear together in public.
While Dona Carlota gained many sympathizers, her plots uniformly failed. Founded in the 15th century , is one of Africa's oldest colonial cities.
The island was uninhabited before the arrival of the Portuguese sometime around On July 9, , a slave revolt led by Rei Amador took control of the capital; they were subjugated the following year.
It is linked to Cape Verde by a weekly ferry. Features of the town include the Presidential Palace , the cathedral , and a cinema.
The town is well known for the tchiloli playing. The wet season runs from October through May while the dry season covers the remaining four months.
The following Portuguese international schools are in the city: .Zoom Abbildung ähnlich, Änderungen vorbehalten. Kein E-Plus Guthaben an Verbraucher i. Passwort merken Anmelden.