Our National Palace is located in Mexico City´s Downtown area and is the emblematic building of our country. Within its walls you will find great works of art such as Diego Rivera´s painted murals on the main staircase and corridors of the central courtyard. The murals graphically narrate the history of Mexico from pre-Hispanic times to the twentieth century in a work full of symbolism, color and Mexican nationalism.
Catedral Metropolitana de la Ciudad de México
The Metropolitan Cathedral is the greatest expression of colonial architecture in the American continent, and stands in the Central Plaza of Mexico City (Zocalo) as the largest in Latin America. Built over three centuries, we can appreciate renaissance, baroque and neoclassical elements that intertwine to shape a work of great cultural and spatial wealth unique in its kind.
This archeological site houses the namesake Museum that opened its doors in 1987. The museographic project is based on the layout of the Temple itself, in which two deities were worshiped: Huitzilopochtli, solar god of the war and lord of the Mexicas, and Tlaloc, god of rain linked directly to agriculture. It is located in Downtown Mexico City, right next to the National Palace.
Palacio de Bellas Artes
Mexico´s Palace of Fine Arts is located in Mexico City´s Downtown area and is considered the maximum house of culture, the most important opera house and the country’s most important center of fine arts in Mexico. UNESCO declared it an artistic monument in 1987.
Museo Nacional de Antropología
The National Museum of Anthropology is one of the most emblematic museums as it safeguards the indigenous legacy of Mexico. The Archaeological Collection highlights the monumental sculpture of Coatlicue, the Sun Stone, the Stone of Tizoc and the head of a Xiuhcoatl snake. It has a wide collection of different ethnographic objects that bring together significant characteristics of the worldview and daily life of the indigenous peoples of contemporary Mexico.
“Where men became gods”. The pre-Hispanic city of Teotihuacan was one of the largest urban centers of the ancient world that came to concentrate a population over one hundred thousand inhabitants in its time of maximum splendor. Teotihuacan was the seat of power of one of the most influential Mesoamerican societies in the political, economic, commercial, religious, and cultural spheres.
Museo Frida Kahlo – La Casa Azul
Being able to deepen our understanding about Frida Kahlo´s artwork and having an opportunity to visit her home, brings us closer to find the strong links between Frida, her work and her house. Her creative universe can be found in “La Casa Azul” (The Blue House), place where she was born and where she died. Located in one of the most beautiful and historic neighborhoods in Mexico City, “La Casa Azul” became a museum in 1958 – four years after her death.
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