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Revista de estudios histórico-jurídicos

versión impresa ISSN 0716-5455

Resumen

GRIMALDI, Angelo. L’insurrezione siciliana del 1820. Aspetti politico-costituzionali*. Rev. estud. hist.-juríd. [online]. 2018, n.40, pp.213-235. ISSN 0716-5455.  http://dx.doi.org/10.4067/S0716-54552018000100213.

There were two consecutive constitutions in the political scenario during the Sicilian Revolution of 1820: the Sicilian Constitution of 1812 and the Cadiz Constitution of that same year, which was adopted by the Neapolitan Parliament. Regarding the confrontation between the government of Naples and the Palermo rebels, there are two political documents that feature the insurrection as a petition for autonomy: one is the Manifest by Count Giovanni Aceto, in reply to the mandate of the deputy prince, and the other one is the Convention of 5 October 1820, signed by the Palermo delegation. The rebels did not draft a revolutionary document, since neither ideals to make a radical change in the forms of government nor deep transformations of the Sicilian social, economic or political structure are proposed. Sicilian petitions are not “separatist”, although a previous independence of Sicily is mentioned. We are facing a unique State order characterized by the Sicilians’ claims to obtain further decision powers on a unique state sovereignty exerted by the King, to which the Sicilian territory is subject. The “insurgency” matter may be a result of a general tendency of taking measures regarding institutional decentralization and the recognition of administrative autonomy, which are of an “autonomist” nature instead of an “independentist” or “separatist” one.

Palabras clave : Sicilian Constitution; Cadiz Constitution; Manifest and Convention; autonomy administrative; independence, The Kingdom of Sicily; Sicilian Parliament.

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