This chapter discusses the development of Spain in the wake of action of Western powers. Corunna was the nearest city to the Pazo de Meirás, the lovely country house ten miles to the east that had once belonged to the novelist Emilia Pardo Bazán, and which had been bought for Franco in 1938 by grateful admirers in the city, such as the electrical impresario Pedro Barrié de la Maza. The Argentine arrangement made two things possible in Spain. First, the regime could maintain its drive to establish a genuine national-syndicalist regime; and second, Spain was enabled by this Argentine support to withstand international opposition. Eduardo and Manolo incorporated in their invention a powerful ventilator which blew so strongly that the surface of the road soon became completely clean.
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