Top 10 similar words or synonyms for traconis

balcarce    0.577001

filisola    0.565760

liongson    0.565174

matienzo    0.563678

ayolas    0.561983

estigarribia    0.559199

riego    0.558610

irala    0.555553

kangleon    0.554454

azueta    0.554109

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for traconis

Article Example
Luis Demetrio Luis Demetrio Traconis Molina, youngest of four children and only son, Don Juan B. Traconis and Ofelia Molina, born in Mérida, Yucatán., On April 21, 1931.
Luis Demetrio Luis Demetrio or Traconis Demetrio Luis Molina (1931–2007) was a Mexican singer.
First Battle of Tabasco Lt. Col. Juan B. Traconis withdrew his 300 men from the town allowing Perry to occupy the town by 5 PM, capturing five Mexican vessels. However, at night, Perry recalled his landing party and Traconis's forces returned to the city, barricading themselves inside buildings. Traconis received a delegation of U.S. Marines who requested their surrender, but responded "Tell Commodore Perry that I would sooner die with my garrison before handing over this place."
Hacienda Cacao In 1923 or 1924 the caretaker, his wife and 20 workers on the hacienda were killed by a group of outlaws led by the notorious bandit Braulio Euán, a personal friend of the Governor, José María Iturralde Traconis.
First Battle of Tabasco Perry realized that a bombardment of the city was the only option to drive out the Mexican troops, but would harm noncombantants, so he decided to retreat to Frontera with his prizes. On the morning of October 26, the Mexicans started firing on Perry's ships who replied in kind. As the U.S troops began to bombard the town, the flagpole of the Mexican headquarters was shot though and fell. The Americans, believing that this signalled a surrender, stopped firing and sent a delegation to investigate, receiving the same answer as before from Traconis, who then fixed the flagpole to the tower of the Church, and the battle recommenced, continuing until evening. The foreign merchants asked for a ceasefire, which Perry complied with, but when one of his prizes was grounded and then fired upon, Perry once again returned fire, while continuing on to Frontera.
Mexican–American War Commodore Matthew C. Perry led a detachment of seven vessels along the northern coast of Tabasco state. Perry arrived at the Tabasco River (now known as the Grijalva River) on October 22, 1846, and seized the town Port of Frontera along with two of their ships. Leaving a small garrison, he advanced with his troops towards the town of San Juan Bautista (Villahermosa today). Perry arrived in the city of San Juan Bautista on October 25, seizing five Mexican vessels. Colonel Juan Bautista Traconis, Tabasco Departmental commander at that time, set up barricades inside the buildings. Perry realized that the bombing of the city would be the only option to drive out the Mexican Army, and to avoid damage to the merchants of the city, withdrew its forces preparing them for the next day.
Joaquín Clausell Joaquín Quirico Marcelino Clausell Traconis (June 16, 1866 – d. November 28, 1935) was a Mexican lawyer and political activist, who was predominantly known for his Impressionist paintings of Mexican land and seascapes. He was born and raised in the city of Campeche, where he began drawing as a young student. However, he had to flee the city for Mexico’s capital after confronting Campeche's governor in public. In the capital, he made his way to law school, despite poverty, but continued his opposition to the political status quo, landing him in jail, interrupting his studies. After he finished his classes he began to work as a journalist in opposition newspapers when in 1893 a series of fictionalized accounts of army campaigns against the Tarahumara people landed him back in jail. Escaping his captors and with help, he fled to the US and Paris. In the latter city, he discovered Impressionism which he admired but did not begin to produce his own paintings until well after he returned to Mexico.