- published: 12 Jan 2016
- views: 28
If you find our videos helpful you can support us by buying something from amazon. https://www.amazon.com/?tag=wiki-audio-20 19th of April Movement The 19th of April Movement (in Spanish: Movimiento 19 de Abril) or M-19, was a Colombian guerrilla movement. =======Image-Copyright-Info======= Image is in public domainImage Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Flag_of_Alianza_Democrática_M-19.png =======Image-Copyright-Info======== -Video is targeted to blind users Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA image source in video https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eZIJ2AQsV_k
Used to be the second largest guerilla movement in Colombia! Credits to GETchan for the music: https://www.youtube.com/user/PchanKingOfGETs Support me on Patreon https://www.patreon.com/ComradeTiberius
The anthem of the former 19th of April Movement (Movimiento 19 de Abril), a left-wing guerrilla in Colombia that allied with the FARC, ELN, and others. After some major losses in the late 1980s, it laid down its weapons in 1990 to become a political party and gradually faded into obscurity. At its height, it was the second-largest guerrilla group in Colombia, only behind the FARC. Several years ago, I made a video containing the anthems of the three largest Colombian guerrillas (FARC, M-19, and ELN), but that video has aged quite poorly. I tried to translate the lyrics on my own despite my knowledge of Spanish at the time being subpar, the emblem used for M-19 being a poor recreation (including getting the slogan wrong, being "por el pueblo con las armas al poder" when it should have been...
M-19 Movement play the AMAC studio in Athens, OH, 2002.
The history of Cuba is characterized by dependence on outside powers—Spain, the US, and the USSR. The island of Cuba was inhabited by various Amerindian cultures prior to the arrival of the Genoese explorer Christopher Columbus in 1492. After his arrival on a Spanish expedition, Spain conquered Cuba and appointed Spanish governors to rule in Havana. The administrators in Cuba were subject to the Viceroy of New Spain and the local authorities in Hispaniola what is now Dominican republic. In 1762–63, Havana was briefly occupied by Great Britain, before being returned to Spain in exchange for Florida. A series of rebellions during the 19th century failed to end Spanish rule and claimed the lives of hundreds of thousands of Cubans. However, the Spanish–American War resulted in a Spanish withdr...