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Browse Items · Animales: Civilization and Barbarism in Argentine Soccer
Animales: Civilization and Barbarism in Argentine Soccer

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Various articles report on the opening ceremonies and days to the 1951 Pan-American Games, with a focus squarely on the sporting aspect of the event.
The article suggests (in a somewhat superior tone) that the presence of quality club fútbol teams in Mexico reawakened that nation's love for the game.
Ad speaks to the greatness of the nation and the Peronist state's central role in fueling Argentina's economic growth.
Referees threaten to go on strike and hope that Perón could intervene in their dispute with AFA.
One of the standout performers of the 1951 Pan-American Games was Elsa Irigoyen, who later served a crucial role in the diffusion of female sports in the Peronist government.
An accomplished swimmer, Schultz became one of the popular figures of the 1951 Pan-Am Games.
The tournament became a resounding success for the Peronist state and Argentina. The president takes time to greet basketball players.
Moreno - a legendary player for River Plate - leaves Boca Juniors to play in Chile and commands a high transfer fee.
Two years removed from the player strike that led to the exodus of some of the nation's best talent, this article shows that the issue of player salaries, and the intransigence of some clubs to pay their players, continues to garner headlines in…
Perón and his wife Eva are front and center of this assessment of the 1951 Pan-Am Games, largely seen in Argentina as a resounding success for the country on the world stage.
Notice how the men stand in heroic poses, while women are subjugated to a secondary role as those who are to be saved
Luis Sandrini's new film headlines the September issue, while August issue shows a young female with an obvious sensuality as boys peak a sneak at her exposed leg.
Ads for tailored suits of the business executive were by means not confined to the late 1950s and 1960s.
These ads were aimed at readers of El Gráfico, most of whom were middle-class men.
These ads were aimed at readers of El Gráfico, most of whom were middle-class men. The ads change, however, in December, as Christmas approaches. They now focus on children and spouses and less on male hygiene.
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