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Bolívar believed that her tragic death was the reason that he took up a political career while still a young man.
Napoleon I was approaching the pinnacle of his career, Bolívar returned to Europe.
The Latin American independence movement was launched a year after Bolívar’s return, as Napoleon’s invasion of Spain unsettled Spanish authority.
Napoleon also failed completely in his attempt to gain the support of the Spanish colonies, which claimed the right to nominate their own officials.
Bolívar was instead raised by his uncle, who administered his inheritance and provided him with tutors.Simón Bolívar, byname The Liberator or Spanish El Libertador, (born July 24, 1783, Caracas, Venezuela, New Granada [now in Venezuela]—died December 17, 1830, near Santa Marta, Colombia), Venezuelan soldier and statesman who led the revolutions against Spanish rule in the Viceroyalty of New Granada.He was president of Gran Colombia (1819–30) and dictator of Peru (1823–26).One of Bolívar’s tutors—a man named Simón Rodríguez—introduced him to the world of liberal thought.Under Rodríguez’s guidance, Bolívar read and studied the likes of John Locke, Thomas Hobbes, Voltaire, and Jean-Jacques Rousseau.