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Manuel Doblado

Lifespan: (1818 – 1865)
Profession: Teacher, Regular army officer, Politician
Place of birth: Guanajuato


Manuel Doblado (1818-1865) was born in San Pedro Piedra Gorda (Guanajuato). He studied law and in 1844 was a teacher of geography and law. He was elected governor of the state of Guanajuato in 1846 but was unable to take up his post due to not having yet reached the required age. In 1847 he was deputy in the wartime congress that was moved to Querétaro and opposed the Peace Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo of 2 February 1848 whereby Mexico lost half of its territory to the United States. In Guanajuato he seconded the Plan of Jarauta, which opposed this treaty. Later when Comonfort authored the Plan of Ayutla, Doblado supported this document as governor of Guanajuato. During the anti-constitutional coup d’état of December 1857 he renounced this post and joined the armed struggle of the liberal forces in what became the three-year civil war of the Reforma. Following the liberal triumph, in December 1861, he was named minister of relations under the presidency of Benito Juárez, and was part of the cabinet that decreed the temporary suspension of foreign debt payments that served to justify the French Intervention of 1862-67. Doblado gave up his ministerial post to participate in the military defense of Mexico. He was active in the campaign of the Sierra of Querétaro. He was also, temporarily, governor and military commander of Jalisco until the French expeditionary army occupied the region. Doblado escorted Juárez from Saltillo to Monterrey in 1864. After this he accompanied him up to Paso del Norte. He left this city for health reasons and made his way to New York where he eventually died in 1865.


Leader, author and signatory of
Acta de los convenios, Lagos 16 de septiembre de 1855 (16 September 1855; Lagos, Jalisco)