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Encyclopedia > Manco Inca Yupanqui

Manco Inca Yupanqui (b.1516 - d.1544) was the last Inca Emperor of Peru. He was also known as Manco Capac II and was born in 1516, he was one of the sons of Huayna Capac and came from a none royality background and lower nobility class. Events March - With the death of Ferdinand II of Aragon, his grandson Charles of Ghent becomes King of Spain as Carlos I. July - Selim I of the Ottoman Empire declares war on the Mameluks and invades Syria. ... Events April 11 - Battle of Ceresole - French forces under the Comte dEnghien defeat Imperial forces under the Marques Del Vasto near Turin. ... Events March - With the death of Ferdinand II of Aragon, his grandson Charles of Ghent becomes King of Spain as Carlos I. July - Selim I of the Ottoman Empire declares war on the Mameluks and invades Syria. ... Huayna Capac (1493 - 1527) was an Inca emperor. ... Lower Township highlighted in Cape May County. ... The Lords and Barons prove their Nobility by hanging their Banners and exposing their Coats-of-arms at the Windows of the Lodge of the Heralds. ...


Soon after the death of Tupac Huallpa (a puppet ruler, crowned by Francisco Pizarro, who succeded his brother Atahualpa) in 1533. Manco, then approached Francisco Pizarro and Diego de Almagro in Cajamarca to negotiate a pact, to rule the Inca peoples and Peru since all of the royal nobilities were all dead. The conquistadors agreed and in 1534, Manco was crowned the Inca Emperor in Cuzco by Francisco Pizarro and was allowed to rule his people. He did not know that Francisco was using him as a puppet ruler of the Spanish conquistador who had other plans to conquer his country and it's people. Death is either the cessation of life in a living organism or the state of the organism after that event. ... Tupac Huallpa (?-1533) was a puppet Inca Emperor of the conquistadors during the Spanish conquest of Peru, led by Francisco Pizarro. ... Atahualpa, the 13th and last Inca Atahualpa (c. ... Events January 25 - King Henry VIII of England marries Anne Boleyn, his second Queen consort. ... Francisco Pizarro ( 1475–June 26, 1541) was a Spanish conquistador, conqueror of the Inca Empire and founder of the city of Lima. ... Diego de Almagro Diego de Almagro (1475 - July 8, 1538), El Adelantado and also El Viejo (The Elder), was a Spanish conquistador and a companion and rival of Francisco Pizarro. ... Aerial view of Cajamarca, with Santa Appollonia hill in foreground Cajamarca is located in the northern highlands of Peru, and is the capital of the Cajamarca region. ... A pact is a formal agreement, usually between two or more nations. ... For other meanings of Inca, see Inca (disambiguation). ... A royal family is the extended family of a monarch. ... This page deals with the cessation of life. ... Conquistador (meaning Conqueror in the Spanish language) is the term used to refer to the soldiers, explorers, and adventurers who brought much of the Americas under Spanish rule between the 15th and 17th centuries. ... Events May 10 - Jacques Cartier explores Newfoundland while searching for the Northwest Passage. ... For other meanings of Inca, see Inca (disambiguation). ... An emperor is the male head of state of an empire who reigns for life. ... The Church of La Compañía on the Plaza de Armas in Cuzco Cuzco is a city in southeastern Peru in the Huatanay Valley (Sacred Valley), of the Andes mountain range. ... A puppet is any controlled character, whether formed by a shadow, strings, by the use of a glove, by direct mechanical contrivance (for example a cable-controlled figure for film or TV) or electronic guidance (such as a radio or infrared remote controller). ... A ruler is an instrument used in geometry to measure short/medium distances and/or to rule straight lines. ... Conquistador (meaning Conqueror in the Spanish language) is the term used to refer to the soldiers, explorers, and adventurers who brought much of the Americas and Asia Pacific under Spanish rule between the 15th and 17th centuries. ...


At first he co operated with the Spanish, befriended and offered them lots of gold treasures and women as gifts, but when Francisco Pizarro and Diego de Almagro lift Cuzco to explore the northern and southern parts of Peru. It then began to go wrong for Manco and his people, when Francisco's garrisons and younger brothers Gonzalo Pizarro, Juan Pizarro and Hernándo Pizarro began to mis treat and abused him. He later escapes out Cuzco, and gathered an army of 100,000 Inca warriors to over throw the Spaniards out of Cuzco in 1536. Manco failed to drive the Spaniards out of Cuzco and the unsuccessful siege and battles lasted ten months and all of his warriors succumbed to small pox and died. General Name, Symbol, Number Gold, Au, 79 Chemical series transition metals Group, Period, Block 11 (IB), 6, d Density, Hardness 19300 kg/m3, 2. ... Treasure is a concentration of riches, often that which is considered lost or forgotten until being rediscovered. ... Image of a woman on the Pioneer plaque sent to outer space. ... A gift or present is the transfer of money or goods without requiring something in return (at least not immediately); by extension it can be anything that makes the other more happy or less sad, especially as a favor, including forgiveness, and kindness (even when the other is not kind). ... Francisco Pizarro ( 1475–June 26, 1541) was a Spanish conquistador, conqueror of the Inca Empire and founder of the city of Lima. ... Diego de Almagro Diego de Almagro (1475 - July 8, 1538), El Adelantado and also El Viejo (The Elder), was a Spanish conquistador and a companion and rival of Francisco Pizarro. ... For people named Garrison, see Garrison (disambiguation). ... Gonzalo Pizarro (b. ... Juan Pizarro (b. ... Abuse is a general term for the misuse of a person or thing, causing harm to the person or thing, to the abuser, or to someone else. ... The Church of La Compañía on the Plaza de Armas in Cuzco Cuzco is a city in southeastern Peru in the Huatanay Valley (Sacred Valley), of the Andes mountain range. ... For other meanings of Inca, see Inca (disambiguation). ... A warrior is a person habitually engaged in combat. ... The Church of La Compañía on the Plaza de Armas in Cuzco Cuzco is a city in southeastern Peru in the Huatanay Valley (Sacred Valley), of the Andes mountain range. ... Events February 2 - Spaniard Pedro de Mendoza founds Buenos Aires, Argentina. ... A siege is a prolonged military blockade and assault of a city or fortress with the intent of conquering by force or attrition. ... See also the town of Battle, East Sussex, England Generally, a battle is an instance of combat between two or more parties wherein each group will seek to defeat the others. ... A warrior is a person habitually engaged in combat. ... Smallpox (also known by the Latin names Variola or Variola vera) is a highly contagious disease unique to humans. ...


In 1536-37, Manco and his warriors attempted to vanquished the invaders out of Peru for good and attacted the fort of Lima which housed Francisco Pizarro, meet 300 Spanish soldiers and was defeated. He later retreated with his surviving armies to the nearby fortress of Ollantaytambo, from which he then launched his second and final guerrilla campaign against the Spaniards. But Manco's position at Ollantaytambo was vulnerable. The Spanish knew his location, and the region was not more than one day's ride from Cuzco. Abandoning Ollantaytambo (and effectively giving up the highlands of the empire), Manco Inca retreated to Vitcos and finally to the remote jungles of Vilcabamba, which became the capital of the empire until the death of Tupac Amarú in 1572. The Spanish succeeded in capturing Manco's sister-wife, Cura Ocllo, and had her brutally murdered in 1539. After many guerrilla battles in the mountainous regions of Vilcabamba, Manco was murdered in 1544 by supporters of Francisco Pizarro who wanted Manco dead, despite having granted refuge to them. He was succeeded by his son Sayri-Tupac. Generically speaking, invaders are those who participate on an invasion, often in a militaristic context. ... Categories: Archaeology stubs | Archaeological sites in Peru | History of Peru | Cities in Peru ... Guerrilla (also called a partisan) is a term borrowed from Spanish (from guerra meaning war) used to describe small combat groups. ... Last refuge of the Inca Empire, Vilcabamba was founded by Manco Inca in 1539 and fell to the Spaniards in 1572, signalling the end of Inca resistance to Spanish rule. ... This article refers to the Inca Túpac Amaru who died in 1572, see Túpac Amaru II for the man whose Christian name was José Gabriel Condorcanqui. ... Events January 16 - The Duke of Norfolk is tried for treason for his part in the Ridolfi plot to restore Catholicism in England. ... Events May 30 - In Florida, Hernando de Soto lands at Tampa Bay with 600 soldiers with the goal to find gold. ... Events April 11 - Battle of Ceresole - French forces under the Comte dEnghien defeat Imperial forces under the Marques Del Vasto near Turin. ... Francisco Pizarro ( 1475–June 26, 1541) was a Spanish conquistador, conqueror of the Inca Empire and founder of the city of Lima. ...


Manco Inca had several sons, including Sayri-Tupac, Titu Cusi and Tupac Amaru. Titu Cusi (1529 - 1571) was a son of Manco Inca Yupanqui, and became the Inca Ruler of Vilcabamba in 1558. ... This article refers to the Inca Túpac Amaru who died in 1572, see Túpac Amaru II for the man whose Christian name was José Gabriel Condorcanqui. ...


See also


  Results from FactBites:
 
ooBdoo (3953 words)
It was traditional for the Inca's son to lead the army; Pachacuti's son Túpac Inca began conquests to the north in 1463, and continued them as Inca after Pachucuti's death in 1471.
For instance, the Chimú used money in their commerce, while the Inca empire as a whole had an economy based on exchange and taxation of luxury goods and labour (it is said that Inca tax collectors would take the head lice of the lame and old as a symbolic tribute).
Manco Inca then retreated to the mountains of Vilcabamba, where he and his successors ruled for another 36 years, sometimes raiding the Spanish or inciting revolts against them.
Inca Empire (3331 words)
Manco Inca Yupanqui in power; for some time Manco cooperated with the Spanish, while the Spanish fought to put down resistance in the north.
Inca trail is completely natural, except if one sees it at the right time of year when the sun casts a stunning shadow, betraying its synthetic form.
Inca education was divided into two distinct categories: vocational education for common Inca and highly formalized training for the nobility.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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