Portuguese India

The State of India (Portuguese: Estado da Índia), also referred as the Portuguese State of India (Estado Português da Índia, EPI) or simply Portuguese India (Índia Portuguesa), was a colonial state of the Portuguese Empire founded six years after the discovery of a sea route to the Indian subcontinent by the Kingdom of Portugal. The capital of Portuguese India served as the governing centre of a string of Portuguese fortresses and settlements scattered along the Indian Ocean.

State of India
Estado da Índia
1505–1961
Anthem: Hymno Patriótico (1808–1826)
"Patriotic Anthem"

Hino da Carta (1826–1911)
"Hymn of the Charter"

A Portuguesa (1911–1961)
"The Portuguese"
Map of Portuguese India.png
StatusColony of Portugal (1505-1946)
Overseas province of Portugal (1946-1961)
Capital
Common languages
Official language
European Portuguese
Also spoken
Indo-Portuguese creoles
Konknni
Tamil
Kannada
Gujarati
Marathi
Malayalam
Bengali
English
Religion
Christianity (Catholicism)
Head of State 
• 1511–1521
Manuel I of Portugal
• 1958–1961
Américo Tomás
Governor-General 
• 1505–1509
Francisco de Almeida (first)
• 1958–1961
Manuel António Vassalo e Silva (last)
Historical eraImperialism
• Fall of Sultanate of Bijapur
15 August 1505
19 December 1961
Area
• Total
4,305 km2 (1,662 sq mi)
Currency
Preceded by
Succeeded by
Bahmani Sultanate
Gujarat Sultanate
Goa, Daman and Diu
Free Dadra and Nagar Haveli
Today part of

The first viceroy, Francisco de Almeida, established his headquarters at what was then Cochim, the present-day Fort Cochin, subsequent Portuguese governors were not always of viceroy rank. After 1510, the capital of the Portuguese viceroyalty was transferred to Velhas Conquistas (Old Conquests area) of present-day Goa and Damaon.[1] Present-day Bombay (Mumbai) was part of Portuguese India as Bom Baim until it was ceded to the English Crown in 1661, who in turn leased Bombay to the East India Company. Until the 18th century, the Governor in Velha Goa had authority over all possessions in and around the Indian Ocean, from southern Africa to southeast Asia, what were collectively called the Portuguese East Indies. In 1752, Mozambique got its own separate government, and in 1844 the Portuguese government of India stopped administering the territory of Macao, Solor, and Timor, Portugal's authority was confined to the colonial holdings on the Konkan and Malabar coasts of Western India.

At the time of the British Raj's dissolution in 1947, Portuguese India was subdivided into three districts located on modern-day India's western coast, sometimes referred to collectively as Goa: namely Goa; Damão, which included the inland enclaves of Dadra and Nagar Haveli; and Diu. Portugal lost effective control of the enclaves of Dadra and Nagar Haveli in 1954, and finally the rest of the overseas territory in December 1961, when it was annexed by India under Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru. In spite of this, Portugal only recognised Indian control in 1974, after the Carnation Revolution and the fall of the Estado Novo regime, by a treaty signed on 31 December 1974.[2]

Early historyEdit

Vasco da Gama lands in IndiaEdit

The first Portuguese encounter with the subcontinent was on 20 May 1498 when Vasco da Gama reached Calicut on the Malabar Coast. Anchored off the coast of Calicut, the Portuguese invited native fishermen on board and immediately bought some Indian items. One Portuguese accompanied the fishermen to the port and met with a Tunisian Muslim. On the advice of this man, Gama sent a couple of his men to Ponnani to meet with ruler of Calicut, the Zamorin. Over the objections of Arab merchants, Gama managed to secure a letter of concession for trading rights from the Zamorin, Calicut's ruler. But, the Portuguese were unable to pay the prescribed customs duties and price of his goods in gold.[3]

Later Calicut officials temporarily detained Gama's Portuguese agents as security for payment. This, however, annoyed Gama, who carried a few natives and sixteen fishermen with him by force.[4]

Nevertheless, Gama's expedition was successful beyond all reasonable expectation, bringing in cargo that was worth sixty times the cost of the expedition.

Pedro Álvares CabralEdit

Pedro Álvares Cabral sailed to India, marking the arrival of Europeans to Brazil on the way, to trade for pepper and other spices, negotiating and establishing a factory at Calicut, where he arrived on 13 September 1500. Matters worsened when the Portuguese factory at Kozhikode was attacked by surprise by the locals, resulting in the death of more than fifty Portuguese.[5] Cabral was outraged by the attack on the factory and seized ten Arab merchant ships anchored in the harbour, killing about six hundred of their crew and confiscating their cargo before burning the ships. Cabral also ordered his ships to bombard Calicut for an entire day in retaliation for the violation of the agreement. In Cochin and Cannanore Cabral succeeded in making advantageous treaties with the local rulers. Cabral started the return voyage on 16 January 1501 and arrived in Portugal with only 4 of 13 ships on 23 June 1501.

In 1502, the Portuguese built a trade post in Pulicat because its location at the mouth of a lagoon made it a great natural harbor.[6]

Vasco da Gama sailed to India for a second time with 15 ships and 800 men, arriving at Calicut on 30 October 1502, where the ruler was willing to sign a treaty. Gama this time made a call to expel all Muslims (Arabs) from Calicut which was vehemently turned down. He bombarded the city and captured several rice vessels.[7] He returned to Portugal in September 1503.

Francisco de AlmeidaEdit

On 25 March 1505, Francisco de Almeida was appointed Viceroy of India, on the condition that he would set up four forts on the southwestern Indian coast: at Anjediva Island, Cannanore, Cochin and Quilon.[8] Francisco de Almeida left Portugal with a fleet of 22 vessels with 1,500 men.[8]

On 13 September, Francisco de Almeida reached Anjadip Island, where he immediately started the construction of Fort Anjediva.[8] On 23 October, with the permission of the friendly ruler of Cannanore, he started building St. Angelo Fort at Cannanore, leaving Lourenço de Brito in charge with 150 men and two ships.[8]

Francisco de Almeida then reached Cochin on 31 October 1505 with only 8 vessels left.[8] There he learned that the Portuguese traders at Quilon had been killed. He decided to send his son Lourenço de Almeida with 6 ships, who destroyed 27 Calicut vessels in the harbour of Quilon.[8] Almeida took up residence in Cochin. He strengthened the Portuguese fortifications of Fort Manuel on Cochin.

The Zamorin prepared a large fleet of 200 ships to oppose the Portuguese, but in March 1506 Lourenço de Almeida (son of Francisco de Almeida) was victorious in a sea battle at the entrance to the harbour of Cannanore, the Battle of Cannanore, an important setback for the fleet of the Zamorin. Thereupon Lourenço de Almeida explored the coastal waters southwards to Colombo, in what is now Sri Lanka. In Cannanore, however, a new ruler, hostile to the Portuguese and friendly with the Zamorin, attacked the Portuguese garrison, leading to the Siege of Cannanore.

In 1507 Almeida's mission was strengthened by the arrival of Tristão da Cunha's squadron. Afonso de Albuquerque's squadron had, however, split from that of Cunha off East Africa and was independently conquering territories in the Persian Gulf to the west.

In March 1508 a Portuguese squadron under command of Lourenço de Almeida was attacked by a combined Mameluk Egyptian and Gujarat Sultanate fleet at Chaul and Dabul respectively, led by admirals Mirocem and Meliqueaz in the Battle of Chaul. Lourenço de Almeida lost his life after a fierce fight in this battle. Mamluk-Indian resistance was, however, to be decisively defeated at the Battle of Diu.

Afonso de Albuquerque and later governorsEdit

 
In the 16th and 17th centuries, the Portuguese Empire in the East, with its capital in Goa, was then often styled in Europe as the "Rome of the East", it included possessions (subjected tracts of land with a certain degree of autonomy) in South Asia, Southeast Asia, East Africa, and the Pacific
 
A Portuguese nobleman riding on a horse from "Itinerario, voyage, ofte Schipvaert van Jan Huygen van Linschoten naer Oost ofte Portugaels Indien", Amsterdam, 1596

In the year 1509, Afonso de Albuquerque was appointed the second governor of Portuguese possessions in the East. After acquiring their first protectorate in Portuguese Cochin, a new fleet under Marshal Fernão Coutinho arrived with specific instructions to destroy the power of Zamorin of Calicut. The Zamorin's palace was captured and destroyed and the city was set on fire. The Zamorin's forces rallied, killing Coutinho and wounding Albuquerque. Albuquerque relented and entered into a treaty with the Zamorin in 1513 to protect Portuguese interests in Malabar. Hostilities were renewed when the Portuguese attempted to assassinate the Zamorin sometime between 1515 and 1518. In 1510, Afonso de Albuquerque defeated the Bijapur sultan with the aid of the Hindu Vijayanagar empire, leading to the establishment of a permanent settlement in the city of Velha Goa (Old Goa in English). The Southern Province, also known simply as Goa (island), bore the site of the capital and the seat of the viceroy, who governed all the Portuguese possessions in Asia known as the Portuguese East Indies.

There were Portuguese settlements in and around the Coromandel region. The Luz Church in Mylapore, Madras (Chennai) was the first church that the Portuguese built in the area in 1516, the São Tomé or San Thome shrine was rebuilt by them 1522. They also built the first structures at the Basilica of Our Lady of the Mount, Bandra and the Our Lady of Velankanni shrine which are among the important pilgrimage sites of South Asia.

Several colonies were also acquired from the Sultan of Guzerat in the north Konkan region: Damaon occupied in 1531, formally ceded in 1539; Salsette, the seven islands of Bombay, Chaul& Bassein (Vasai) in 1534; Diu ceded in 1535. These would come to be known as the Northern Province of the Portuguese in India, it extended almost 100 km (62 mi) along the coast from Damaon to Chaul, and in places 30–50 km (19–31 mi) inland. The province was ruled from the fortress and town centre of Baçaim (Fort Bassein), subordinate to the viceroy in Goa.

In 1526, under the viceroyship of Lopo Vaz de Sampaio, the Portuguese took possession of Mangalore, Barcelor, and other parts of the Canara sub-region of present-day Carnataca, the islands of O Padrão de Santa Maria, later known as St. Mary's Islands and Anjediva Island were also held by them. In 1640, the Nayakas of Keladi defeated the Portuguese, Shivappa Nayaka destroyed the Portuguese political power in Carnataca by capturing all the Portuguese forts in the Canara subregion.[9][full citation needed]

In 1546, Jesuit missionary Francis Xavier requested the institution of the Goa Inquisition for the "Old Christians" and "New Christians" in a letter dated 16 May 1546 to King John III of Portugal.[10][verification needed] Various non-Christian communities were oppressed officially, much before the Inquisition was set up.[11][12]

 
Portugal was the first European nation to establish trade routes with Japan. A significant portion of the crew on Portuguese ships were Indian Christians.[13]

By the start of the 17th century, the population of Goa and the surrounding areas was about 250,000.[14] Holding this strategic land against repeated attacks by the Indian states required constant infusions of men and material; for instance, 25,000 soldiers died in Goa from 1604 to 1634. However the quality of these men was low compared to those in Europe (often they were beggars, jailbirds, or people forcibly taken off the streets of Lisbon) and they were never very numerous or well-organised (proper regiments were not formed until the 18th century; there was no standardised weaponry and companies would disband outside of campaign seasons). Portugal's important victories, such as the battle of Cochin in 1504, the defense of Diu in 1509, the conquest of Goa in 1510, the defenses of Diu in 1538 and 1546, and the defense of Goa in 1571 were accomplished with limited manpower that were barely enough. In their largest deployments, the Portuguese could field perhaps 2,000 to 3,000 European and mestiço troops supported by a similar amount of local auxiliaries, while the larger Indian states could field tens of thousands each. Portuguese superiority in military technology (especially in regards to ships and artillery), training (especially in the skill of their gunners), and tactics, combined with the disunity of the Indian states opposing them, allowed them to keep their position and consistently win their wars.[15]

The seven islands of Bombay in present-day Bombay (Mumbai) were handed over to the British crown in 1661, as part of princess Catherine Braganza's dowry to Charles II of England. Most of the Northern Province was lost to the Mahratta Confederacy in 1739 when Chimaji Appa, a brother of Peshva Brahmins attacked and plundered Portuguese towns and villages during the Battle of Bassein, Velha Goa and Damaon were retained even after the conflict because of an unexpected fleet of Portuguese Armadas that arrived bearing the new viceroy.

 
Portuguese Indian coin from 1799

Goa was briefly occupied by the English East India company from 1799 to 1813.[16]

Portuguese power began to decline and would be restricted to Goa and Damaon (Estado da India or Portuguese India) in the 1800s, with the onset of the Portuguese Restoration War, the Luso-Dutch War& the Sackings of Goa and Bombay-Bassein. Nonetheless, Portugal would acquire a few new colonies in Ponda, Pernem, Silvassa, and so on in late 1700s and early 1800s. In 1843, the capital was shifted to Panjim (Nova Goa or New Goa), when it officially became the administrative seat of Portuguese India, replacing the city of Velha Goa (Old Goa), although the viceroys taken residence there already since 1 Dec, 1759. Before moving to the city, the viceroy remodelled the fortress of Adil Shah, transforming it into a palace.

The Portuguese had also shipped Órfãs d'El-Rei to their colonies in the Indian peninsula, the most important of which were the capital of Goa and the largest province in Bombay-Bassein. Órfãs d'El-Rei (literally "Orphans of the King"), were orphaned Portuguese girls patronised by the King, and sent to overseas colonies to form marital alliances with either Portuguese settlers or natives of high status. The Portuguese colonial presence would end with the Annexation of Goa and Damaon in 1961.

1947 to 1961Edit

On 24 July 1954 an organisation called "The United Front of Goans" took control of the enclave of Dadra. The remaining territory of Nagar Haveli was seized by Azad Gomantak Dal on 2 August 1954.[17] The decision given by the International Court of Justice at The Hague, regarding access to Dadra and Nagar Haveli, was an impasse.[18]

1 Escudo (1959)
 
Obverse: Lettering "ESTADO·DA·INDIA", face value with Coat of arms of Portugal in the center. Reverse: Lettering "REPÚBLICA · PORTUGUESA", year and Coat of arms of Portugal in the center.
6,000,000 coins minted. This coin was from Portuguese State of India.
 
Portuguese India in the 19th and 20th centuries

From 1954, the Satyagrahis (peaceful protesters) against Portuguese rule, outside Goa and Damaon's borders were violently suppressed through brute force.[19] Many internal revolts were quelled by the use of force and leaders extrajudicially murdered or jailed. As a result, India broke off diplomatic relations with Portugal, closed its Consulate-General in Panjim[20] and demanded that Salazar regime should close its delegation in New Delhi.[21] India also imposed an economic embargo against the territories of Portuguese Goa.[22] The Indian Government adopted a diplomatic "wait and watch" approach from 1955 to 1961 with numerous representations to the Portuguese Salazar dictatorship, and made attempts to highlight the issue of decolonisation before the international community.[23]

 
Portuguese and other European settlements in India

To facilitate the transport of people and goods to and from the Indian enclaves, the Salazar dictatorship established an airline, Transportes Aéreos da Índia Portuguesa,[24] and airports at Goa, Daman and Diu.

Finally, in December 1961, India militarily invaded the remaining Portuguese possessions of Goa and Damaon, where regardless of the odds the Portuguese forces put up a fight.[25][26] Portuguese forces had been given orders to either defeat the invaders or die.[citation needed] Only meager resistance was offered due to the Portuguese army's poor firepower and size (only 3,300 men), against a fully armed Indian force of over 30,000 with full air and naval support.[27][28] The Governor of Portuguese India signed the Instrument of Surrender[29] on 19 December 1961, ending 450 years of Portuguese rule in India.

Post-annexationEdit

Status of the new territoriesEdit

Free Dadra and Nagar Haveli existed as a de facto independent entity from its independence in 1954 until its merger with the Republic of India in 1961.[30]

Following the annexation of Goa, Daman and Diu, the new territories became union territories within the Indian Union as Dadra and Nagar Haveli and Goa, Daman and Diu. Maj. Gen. K. P. Candeth was declared as military governor of Goa, Daman and Diu. Goa's first general elections were held in 1963.

In 1967 a referendum was conducted, where voters decided whether to merge Goa into the Marathi-majority state of Maharashtra, the pro-Konkani faction eventually won after many protests against the pro-Marathi faction led by Dayanand Bandodkar.[31] However full statehood was not conferred immediately, and it was only on 30 May 1987 that Goa became the 25th state of the Indian Union, with Dadra and Nagar Haveli, Daman and Diu being separated, continue to be administered as Union Territories.[32]

The most drastic changes in Portuguese India after 1961 were the introduction of democratic elections, as well as the replacement of Portuguese with English as the general language of government and education.[33] In 1987, Konkani in the Devanagari script became the official language of the union territory of Goa, Daman and Diu.[34] The Indians allowed certain Portuguese institutions to continue unchanged. Amongst these were the land ownership system of the comunidade, where land was held by the community and was then leased out to individuals. Goans under Indian Government left the Portuguese Goa civil code unchanged, hence Goa and Damaon today remain as the only territories in India with a common civil code that does not depend on religion.[35]

CitizenshipEdit

The Citizenship Act of 1955 granted the government of India the authority to define citizenship in the Indian union. In exercise of its powers, the government passed the Goa, Daman and Diu (Citizenship) Order, 1962 on 28 March 1962 conferring Indian citizenship on all persons born on or before 20 December 1961 in Goa, Daman, and Diu.[36]

Indo-Portuguese relationsEdit

Portugal's Salazar dictatorship did not recognise India's sovereignty over the annexed territories, and established a government-in-exile for the territories,[37] which continued to be represented in the Portuguese National Assembly.[38][full citation needed] After 1974's Carnation Revolution, the new Portuguese government recognised Indian sovereignty over Goa, Daman and Diu,[39] and the two states restored diplomatic relations. Portugal automatically gives citizens of the former Portuguese-India its citizenship[40] and opened a consulate in Goa in 1994.[41]

Portuguese cemetery in Kollam (Quilon)Edit

Kollam (originally Desinganadu, a prominent seaport in ancient India) became a Portuguese settlement; in 1519 they built a cemetery at Tangasseri in Quilon city. After a Dutch invasion, they also buried their dead there. The Pirates of Tangasseri formerly inhabited the cemetery. Remnants of this cemetery are still in existence today at Tangasseri. The site is very close to Tangasseri Lighthouse and St Thomas Fort, which are on the list of centrally protected monuments under the control of Archaeological Survey of India.[42][43][44][45]

Postal historyEdit

Early postal history of the colony is obscure, but regular mail is known to have been exchanged with Lisbon from 1825 onwards. Portugal had a postal convention with Great Britain, so much mail was probably routed through Bombay and carried on British packets. Portuguese postmarks are known from 1854 when a post office was opened in Goa.

The last regular issue for Portuguese India was on 25 June 1960, for the 500th anniversary of the death of Prince Henry the Navigator. Stamps of India were first used on 29 December 1961, although the old stamps were accepted until 5 January 1962. Portugal continued to issue stamps for the lost colony but none were offered for sale in the colony's post offices, so they are not considered valid stamps.

Dual franking was tolerated from 22 December 1961 until 4 January 1962. Colonial (Portuguese) postmarks were tolerated until May 1962.

See alsoEdit

 
Proposed flag for Portuguese India

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Capital". myeduphilic. Archived from the original on 7 November 2017. Retrieved 5 November 2017.
  2. ^ "Treaty Between the Government of India and the Government of the Republic of Portugal on Recognition of India's Sovereignty over Goa, Daman, Diu, Dadra and Nagar Haveli and Related Matters". www.commonlii.org. 1974.
  3. ^ Narayanan, M. G. S. (2006). Calicut: The City of Truth Revisited. Calicut University Publications. p. 198. ISBN 9788177481044.
  4. ^ . The incident is mentioned by Camões in The Lusiads, wherein it is stated that the Zamorin "showed no signs of treachery" and that "on the other hand, Gama's conduct in carrying off the five men he had entrapped on board his ships is indefensible".
  5. ^ Chalmers, Alexander (1810). English Translations: From Modern and Ancient Poems. J. Johnson.
  6. ^ "Pulicat & the Forgotten Indian Slave Trade". Live History India. Retrieved 24 September 2021.
  7. ^ Sreedhara Menon, A. (1967). A Survey of Kerala History. Kottayam: D. C. Books. p. 152.
  8. ^ a b c d e f Logan, William (2000). Malabar Manual. Asian Educational Services. ISBN 9788120604469.
  9. ^ Portuguese Studies Review (ISSN 1057-1515) (Baywolf Press) p.35
  10. ^ Cuoto, Maria Aurora (2005). Goa: A Daughter's Story. Penguin Books. pp. 109–121, 128–131.
  11. ^ Glenn, Ames. Portugal and its Empire, 1250–1800 (Collected Essays in Memory of Glenn J. Ames. The Portuguese Studies Review at Trent University Press. pp. 12–15.
  12. ^ Walker, Timothy D. (2021). "Contesting Sacred Space in the Estado da India: Asserting Cultural Dominance over Religious Sites in Goa". Ler História (78): 111–134. doi:10.4000/lerhistoria.8618. ISSN 0870-6182.
  13. ^ Leupp, Gary P. (2003). Interracial Intimacy in Japan. Continuum International Publishing Group. p. 35. ISBN 978-0-8264-6074-5.
  14. ^ M.N. Pearson. "The New Cambridge History of India: The Portuguese in India." 1988. Pages 92-93: "In 1524 there were 450 Portuguese householders in Goa city, and in 1540 about 1,800. The former figure refers to "pure" Portuguese, while the latter includes descendants of Portuguese and local women, in other words mestiços. There were also 3,600 soldiers in the town in 1540. Later in the 1540s, at the time of St Francis Xavier, the city population included 10,000 Indian Christians, 3,000-4,000 Portuguese, and many non-Christians, while outside the city the rest of Ilhas contained 50,000 inhabitants, 80 percent of them Hindu. Recent estimates put the city population at 60,000 in the 1580s, and about 75,000 at 1600, the latter figure including 1,500 Portuguese and mestiços, 20,000 Hindus, and the rest local Christians, Africans, and others. In the 1630s the total population of the Old Conquests — Ilhas, Bardes and Salcette — was perhaps a little more than a quarter of a million... Casualties in the endless skirmishes with Malabarese and others were often substantial. Cholera and malaria also took their toll; one estimate claims that from 1604 to 1634, 25,000 soldiers died in the Royal Hospital in Goa."
  15. ^ Pearson, p. 56-59.
  16. ^ "Catalogue Description: 'The British Occupation of the Portuguese Settlements in India, Goa, Diu, Damaun,..." discovery.nationalarchives.gov.uk. The National Archives.
  17. ^ Mascarenhas, Lambert. "Goa's Freedom Movement". Archived from the original on 14 February 2012.
  18. ^ (PDF). 22 December 2011 https://web.archive.org/web/20111222171240/http://www.icj-cij.org/docket/files/32/4523.pdf. Archived from the original (PDF) on 22 December 2011. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  19. ^ Singh, Satyindra (1992). "Blueprint to Bluewater, The Indian Navy, 1951–65" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 July 2006.
  20. ^ Ali, B. Sheikh (1986). Goa Wins Freedom: Reflections and Reminiscences. Goa University. p. 154. ISBN 9788185571003.
  21. ^ Esteves, Sarto (1966). Goa and Its Future. Manaktalas. p. 88.
  22. ^ Prabhakar, Peter Wilson (2003). Wars, Proxy-wars and Terrorism: Post Independent India. New Delhi: Mittal Publications. p. 39. ISBN 9788170998907.
  23. ^ "Lambert Mascarenhas, "Goa's Freedom Movement," excerpted from Henry Scholberg, Archana Ashok Kakodkar and Carmo Azevedo, Bibliography of Goa and the Portuguese in India New Delhi, Promilla (1982)". Archived from the original on 14 February 2012.
  24. ^ De Souza, Teotonio R. (1990). Goa Through the Ages. Goa University Publications Series No. 6. vol. 2: An Economic History. New Delhi: Concept Publishing Company. p. 276. ISBN 9788170222590. |volume= has extra text (help)
  25. ^ "Liberation of Goa". Government Polytechnic of Goa. Archived from the original on 28 September 2007.
  26. ^ "The Liberation of Goa: 1961". Bharat Rakshak, a Consortium of Indian Military Websites. Archived from the original on 28 August 2006.
  27. ^ Pillarisetti, Jagan. "The Liberation of Goa: 1961". Bharat Rakshak, a Consortium of Indian Military Websites. Archived from the original on 7 January 2012.
  28. ^ "Liberation of Goa, Goa Liberation Day". Maps of India.
  29. ^ "Dossier Goa – A Recusa do Sacrifício Inútil". Shvoong.com.
  30. ^ Gupta, K. R. Amita; Gupta, Amita (2006). Concise Encyclopaedia of India. Delhi: Atlantic Publishers & Distributors. p. 1214. ISBN 9788126906390.
  31. ^ "But Not Gone". Time. 27 January 1967. Archived from the original on 15 December 2008.
  32. ^ Boland-Crewe, Tara; Lea, David (2 September 2003). The Territories and States of India. Routledge. p. 25. ISBN 9781135356255.
  33. ^ Miranda, Rocky V. (2007). "Konkani". In Jain, Danesh; Cardona, George (eds.). The Indo-Aryan Languages. Abingdon, Oxon: Routledge. p. 735. ISBN 9781135797119.
  34. ^ "The Goa, Daman and Diu Official Language Act, 1987" (PDF), Manual of Goa Laws, III, pp. 487–492
  35. ^ "Portuguese Civil Code is No Model for India". The Times of India. TNN. 28 November 2009.
  36. ^ "Gangadhar Yashwant Bhandare vs Erasmo Jesus De Sequiria". manupatra. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 3 June 2009.
  37. ^ "Goa To Have An Exile Government". The Age. 5 January 1962. p. 4.
  38. ^ Asian Recorder, 8, 1962, p. 4490
  39. ^ "Treaty on Recognition of India's Sovereignty over Goa, Daman and Diu, Dadar and Nagar Haveli Amendment, 14 Mar 1975". mea.gov.in.
  40. ^ Barbosa, Alexandre Moniz (15 January 2014). "Portuguese Nationality is Fundamental Right by Law". The Times of India.
  41. ^ "Portuguese Citizens Cannot Contest Polls: Faleiro". The Hindu. 18 December 2013. Retrieved 17 November 2020.
  42. ^ "Colonial Voyage – Tangasseri". Mathrubhumi. Retrieved 9 January 2014.
  43. ^ "Tangasseri – OOCITIES". OOCITIES. Retrieved 9 January 2014.
  44. ^ "Archaeological site and remains". Archaeological Survey of India – Thrissur Circle. Retrieved 9 January 2014.
  45. ^ "Tangasseri: A Brief History". Rotary Club of Tangasseri. Archived from the original on 22 November 2013. Retrieved 9 January 2014.

Further readingEdit

  • Andrada (undated). The Life of Dom John de Castro: The Fourth Vice Roy of India. Jacinto Freire de Andrada. Translated into English by Peter Wyche. (1664). Henry Herrington, New Exchange, London. Facsimile edition (1994) AES Reprint, New Delhi. ISBN 81-206-0900-X.
  • Panikkar, K. M. (1953). Asia and Western dominance, 1498–1945, by K.M. Panikkar. London: G. Allen and Unwin.
  • Panikkar, K. M. 1929: Malabar and the Portuguese: being a history of the relations of the Portuguese with Malabar from 1500 to 1663
  • Priolkar, A. K. The Goa Inquisition (Bombay, 1961).

External linksEdit

  • ColonialVoyage.com – History of the Portuguese and the Dutch in Ceylon, India, Malacca, Bengal, Formosa, Africa, Brazil.
  • Biographical entries on Portuguese viceroys and governors of India (1550-1640) in Portuguese - [1]

Coordinates: 2°11′20″N 102°23′4″E / 2.18889°N 102.38444°E / 2.18889; 102.38444