Ludwig I of Portugal

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Ludwig I of Portugal, known as the People, (Lisbon, October 31, 1838 – Cascais, October 19, 1889) was King of Portugal between 1861 and 1889. It was the second son of Queen Maria II and King Consort Ferdinand II, and was Duke of Porto and Viseu.
Luis was a cultured man, fond of writing poetry. However, it did not have political power because he was caught in this world after the death of his two brothers Peter and Fernando in 1861 as a result of a cholera epidemic. Louis’s reign was marked by a series of changes of government, formed by several times by other liberals and conservatives. During his government, Portugal is devalued in relation to other European countries in terms of education, political stability, technological progress and economic stability. In colonial subjects, the bay of Delgoa was confirmed as a Portuguese possession in 1875, while activities in the Belgian Congo to Portugal refused a field between Angola and Mozambique.
Despite a leak to the Spanish succession before the Franco-Prussian War of 1870-1871,
Louis was primarily a man of science, with a special passion for oceanography. Spent much of his fortune to fund dedicated research vessel to collect specimens in the oceans of the world. Was responsible for creating one of the first aquarium in the world, the Vasco da Gama in Lisbon, which still remains open to the public, including a squid 10 feet long. His love for science and new things was passed to her two children.