The party was founded in 1875. During its initial phase the party was heavily influenced by Proudhonism, and rejected revolutionary Marxism. The party suffered constant factional struggles. In 1919 the leftwing of the party broke away (that group would merge with anarcho-syndicalists to form the Portuguese Maximalist Federation, which became the Portuguese Communist Party). In general the Socialist Party lacked mass support, the trade union movement was led by anarchists and was not affiliated with the socialist International Federation of Trade Unions.

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  • The party was founded in 1875. During its initial phase the party was heavily influenced by Proudhonism, and rejected revolutionary Marxism. The party suffered constant factional struggles. In 1919 the leftwing of the party broke away (that group would merge with anarcho-syndicalists to form the Portuguese Maximalist Federation, which became the Portuguese Communist Party). In general the Socialist Party lacked mass support, the trade union movement was led by anarchists and was not affiliated with the socialist International Federation of Trade Unions. The party claimed a membership of 2,500 as of 1925. It published the biweekly Heraldo. It had an educational and workers' sport organization, with a membership of 3,000. The headquarters of the party were located at Alameda das Linhas de Torres, 34, Lisbon. The party won two seats in the parliamentary elections of 1911, 1912, 1915 and 1925. The party was a member of the Labour and Socialist International between March 1925 and 1933. After the military coup of May 1926, the Socialist Party was the only tolerated political party. Initially the party adopted a passive tactic towards the military dictatorship. The party sharply distanced itself from the republic uprising in February 1927 (which had sought to reinstate the 1911 constitution). The national conference of 1930 decided that the party should openly cooperate with the government. One of the main leaders of the party at the time, Ramado Curto, was commissioned by the government to formulate a labour code. From 1930 he worked with the reformist trade unions in the corporativist National Economic Committee. After the establishment of Estado Novo by António de Oliveira Salazar in March 1933 the party was banned. The party responded by dissolving itself. (en)
  • Der Partido Socialista Português war eine portugiesische sozialistische Partei. (de)
  • O Partido Socialista Português (1875 — 1933) foi um partido político português fundado em 10 de Janeiro de 1875, na sequência do Congresso de Haia da Associação Internacional dos Trabalhadores, o qual votara a criação de partidos socialistas nacionais. Da sua primeira comissão directiva fizeram parte José Fontana, Azedo Gneco, José Correia Nobre França e José Tedeschi. Também em linha com o Congresso de Haia, o Partido assumia-se como marxista (depois federalista e proudhoniana), rejeitando as propostas de pendor anarquista da facção do movimento operário inspirada no bakuninismo. Teve como órgãos de imprensa os periódicos O Protesto, em Lisboa, e o Operário, no Porto, os quais se fundiram para dar origem a O Protesto Operário. O primeiro programa foi aprovado em 1895. Com um percurso político complexo, o Partido Socialista Português sobreviveu até à efectiva supressão da acção dos partidos políticos operada pelo governo da Ditadura Nacional em 1927. Em 1933 ainda realizou uma Conferência Nacional, em Coimbra, nas vésperas da entrada em vigor da Constituição Portuguesa de 1933, que de jure ilegalizou os partidos políticos. Alguns dos seus membros mais destacados foram co-fundadores, com personalidades provenientes de outros partidos democráticos, da Aliança Republicana Socialista. (pt)
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http://purl.org/linguistics/gold/hypernym
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  • Der Partido Socialista Português war eine portugiesische sozialistische Partei. (de)
  • The party was founded in 1875. During its initial phase the party was heavily influenced by Proudhonism, and rejected revolutionary Marxism. The party suffered constant factional struggles. In 1919 the leftwing of the party broke away (that group would merge with anarcho-syndicalists to form the Portuguese Maximalist Federation, which became the Portuguese Communist Party). In general the Socialist Party lacked mass support, the trade union movement was led by anarchists and was not affiliated with the socialist International Federation of Trade Unions. (en)
  • O Partido Socialista Português (1875 — 1933) foi um partido político português fundado em 10 de Janeiro de 1875, na sequência do Congresso de Haia da Associação Internacional dos Trabalhadores, o qual votara a criação de partidos socialistas nacionais. Da sua primeira comissão directiva fizeram parte José Fontana, Azedo Gneco, José Correia Nobre França e José Tedeschi. Também em linha com o Congresso de Haia, o Partido assumia-se como marxista (depois federalista e proudhoniana), rejeitando as propostas de pendor anarquista da facção do movimento operário inspirada no bakuninismo. Teve como órgãos de imprensa os periódicos O Protesto, em Lisboa, e o Operário, no Porto, os quais se fundiram para dar origem a O Protesto Operário. O primeiro programa foi aprovado em 1895. Com um percurso polí (pt)
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  • Portuguese Socialist Party (en)
  • Partido Socialista Português (de)
  • Partido Socialista Português (pt)
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