Argentina 5000 Pesos Argentinos banknote 1985 Juan Bautista Alberdi

Argentina Banknotes 5000 Pesos Argentinos banknote 1985 Juan Bautista Alberdi
Argentina money currency 5000 Pesos Argentinos banknote 1985 Constitutional Conference of 1853, painting by Antonio Alice

Argentina Banknotes 5000 Pesos Argentinos banknote 1985 Juan Bautista Alberdi
Central Bank of Argentina - Banco Central de la República Argentina

Obverse: Portrait of Juan Bautista Alberdi (August 29, 1810 – June 19, 1884) was an Argentine political theorist and diplomat. Although he lived most of his life in exile in Montevideo and Chile, he influenced the content of the Constitution of Argentina of 1853.
Signatures: P. S. Lopez (Gerente General) & Enrique García Vázquez (Presidente).
Reverse: Constitutional Conference of 1853  - "Los Constituyentes de 1853", painting by Antonio Alice. Coat of arms of Argentina at left.
Watermark: Portrait of young José Francisco de San Martín Matorras.
Printer: Casa de Moneda de la Nación, Buenos Aires, Argentina.
Original Size: 155 x 75 mm
Texts: Banco Central de la Republica Argentina; Cinco Mil Pesos Argentinos.

Argentina Banknotes - Argentina paper money
The Peso Argentino replaced the previous currency at a rate of 1 peso argentino to 10000 pesos ley (1 million pesos m$n). The currency was born just before the return of democracy, on June 1, 1983. However, it rapidly lost its purchasing power and was devalued several times, and was replaced by a new currency called the austral in June 1985.

   1 Peso Argentino    5 Pesos Argentinos    10 Pesos Argentinos    

   50 Pesos Argentinos    100 Pesos Argentinos    500 Pesos Argentinos    

1000 Pesos Argentinos    5000 Pesos Argentinos    10000 Pesos Argentinos

Juan Bautista Alberdi
Juan Bautista Alberdi (born August 29, 1810, San Miguel de Tucumán, Río de la Plata [now in Argentina] — died June 19, 1884, Paris, France), Argentine political thinker whose writings influenced the assembly that drew up the constitution of 1853.
  Alberdi was one of the best-known of the “Generation of ’37,” an intellectual movement of university students who debated politics, social theories, and philosophy. An opponent of the dictator Juan Manuel de Rosas, Alberdi went into exile in 1838, studying law in Uruguay and also living in Chile and in Europe. After the overthrow of Rosas in 1852, Alberdi wrote his major book, Bases y puntos de partida para la organización política de la República Argentina (“Bases and Starting Points for the Political Organization of the Argentine Republic”), which was the decisive influence on the Argentine constitution of 1853. It emphasized the need for a federal government and argued for attracting foreign capital and immigrants; his approach was encapsulated by his dictum “Gobernar es poblar” (“To govern is to populate”).
  In the 1850s Alberdi was Argentine plenipotentiary in Paris, Madrid, Washington, and London. He lost official favour in the 1860s, partly because of his opposition to the Paraguayan War (1864–70). He spent his last years in semi-exile in Europe.