49 Sights in Mexico City, Mexico (with Map and Images)

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Explore interesting sights in Mexico City, Mexico. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 49 sights are available in Mexico City, Mexico.

List of cities in Mexico Sightseeing Tours in Mexico City

1. Frida Kahlo Museum

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Frida Kahlo Museum No machine-readable author provided. Nachtwächter assumed (based on copyright claims). / CC-BY-SA-3.0

The Frida Kahlo Museum, also known as the Blue House for the structure's cobalt-blue walls, is a historic house museum and art museum dedicated to the life and work of Mexican artist Frida Kahlo. It is located in the Colonia del Carmen neighborhood of Coyoacán in Mexico City. The building was Kahlo's birthplace, the home where she grew up, lived with her husband Diego Rivera for a number of years, and where she later died in a room on the upper floor. In 1957, Diego Rivera donated the home and its contents in order to turn it into a museum in Frida's honor.

Wikipedia: Frida Kahlo Museum (EN), Url

2. Fonoteca Nacional

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The National Sound Library, a Mexican institution attached to the Secretariat for Culture, is responsible for protecting the sound heritage and promoting the hearing and sound culture through five priority activities: saving and protecting the country's sound heritage; Promote the voice it protects; Carry out academic, artistic and cultural activities related to sound; Cultivate listening culture in the crowd and stimulate sound art creation and experiment.

Wikipedia: Fonoteca Nacional (ES)

3. Estela de Luz

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The Estela de Luz is a monument in Mexico City built in 2011 to commemorate the bicentenary of Mexico's independence from Spanish rule. Its design was the winning entry in an invited competition to seek the best combination of Mexico's past and future; the design uses quartz and electric lighting to achieve this effect. The Estela de Luz is mainly used for cultural events. Below it, the Centro de Cultura Digital cultural complex was built.

Wikipedia: Estela de Luz (EN)

4. Monumento a los Niños Héroes

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The Monumento a los Niños Héroes, officially Altar a la Patria, is a monument installed in the park of Chapultepec in Mexico City, Mexico. It commemorates the Niños Héroes, six mostly teenage military cadets who were killed defending Mexico City from the United States during the Battle of Chapultepec, one of the last major battles of the Mexican–American War, on 13 September 1847.

Wikipedia: Monumento a los Niños Héroes (EN)

5. Templo Mayor

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The Templo Mayor was the main temple of the Mexica people in their capital city of Tenochtitlan, which is now Mexico City. Its architectural style belongs to the late Postclassic period of Mesoamerica. The temple was called Huēyi Teōcalli [we:ˈi teoːˈkali] in the Nahuatl language. It was dedicated simultaneously to Huitzilopochtli, god of war, and Tlaloc, god of rain and agriculture, each of which had a shrine at the top of the pyramid with separate staircases. The central spire was devoted to Quetzalcoatl in his form as the wind god, Ehecatl. The Great Temple devoted to Huitzilopochtli and Tlaloc, measuring approximately 100 by 80 m at its base, dominated the Sacred Precinct. Construction of the first temple began sometime after 1325, and it was rebuilt six times. The temple was destroyed by the Spanish in 1521, and the Mexico City cathedral was built in its place.

Wikipedia: Templo Mayor (EN)

6. Palacio de Bellas Artes

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The Palacio de Bellas Artes is a prominent cultural center in Mexico City. It has hosted notable events in music, dance, theatre, opera and literature in Mexico and has held important exhibitions of painting, sculpture and photography. Consequently, the Palacio de Bellas Artes has been called the "Cathedral of Art in Mexico". The building is located on the western side of the historic center of Mexico City next to the Alameda Central park.

Wikipedia: Palacio de Bellas Artes (EN), Website

7. De las soluciones: una utopía posible, síntesis

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Arnold Belkin was a Canadian-Mexican painter credited for continuing the Mexican muralism tradition at a time when many Mexican painters were shifting away from it. Born and raised in western Canada, he trained as an artist there but was not drawn to traditional Canadian art. Instead he was inspired by images of Diego Rivera's work in a magazine to move to Mexico when he was only eighteen. He studied further in Mexico, focusing his education and his career mostly on murals, creating a type of work he called a "portable mural" as a way to adapt it to new architectural style. He also had a successful career creating canvas works as well with several notable series of paintings. He spent most of his life and career in Mexico except for a stay in New York City in the late 1960s to mid-1970s. His best known works are the murals he created for the University Autónoma Metropolitana in the Iztapalapa borough of Mexico City.

Wikipedia: Arnold Belkin (EN)

8. National Autonomous University of Mexico

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The National Autonomous University of Mexico is a public research university in Mexico. It is consistently ranked as one of the best universities in Latin America, where it's also the biggest in terms of enrollment. A portion of UNAM's main campus in Mexico City, known as Ciudad Universitaria, is a UNESCO World Heritage site that was designed by some of Mexico's best-known architects of the 20th century and hosted the 1968 Summer Olympic Games. Murals in the main campus were painted by some of the most recognized artists in Mexican history, such as Diego Rivera and David Alfaro Siqueiros. With acceptance rates usually below 10%, UNAM is also known for its competitive admission process. All Mexican Nobel laureates are either alumni or faculty of UNAM.

Wikipedia: National Autonomous University of Mexico (EN)

9. Iglesia de San Francisco

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The Convent of San Francisco is located at the western end of Madero Street in the historic center of Mexico City, near the Torre Latinoamericana and is all that remains of the church and monastery complex. This complex was the headquarters of the first twelve Franciscan friars headed by Martín de Valencia who came to Mexico after receiving the first authorization from the Pope to evangelize in New Spain. In the early colonial period, this was one of the largest and most influential monasteries in Mexico City. It was built on the site of where Moctezuma II’s zoo once was. At its peak, the church and monastery covered the blocks now bordered by Bolivar, Madero, Eje Central and Venustiano Carranza Streets, for a total area of 32,224 square metres.

Wikipedia: Church of San Francisco, Madero Street, Mexico City (EN)

10. Monumental Flag

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The banderas monumentales are a collection of tall flagpoles containing large flags of Mexico located throughout Mexico. They are part of a program started in 1999 under President Ernesto Zedillo that is currently administered by the Secretariat of National Defense. The main feature of these monuments is a giant Mexican flag flying off a 50-meter-high (160-ft) flagpole. The size of the flag was 14.3 by 25 metres and it was flown on a pole that measured 50 metres (160 ft) high. In the time after the decree was issued, many more banderas monumentales have been installed throughout the country in various sizes. Many of the locations were chosen due to significant events in Mexican history that occurred there.

Wikipedia: Banderas monumentales (EN)

11. Palacio Postal

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The Palacio de Correos de México, also known as the "Correo Mayor" is located in the historic center of Mexico City, on the Eje Central near the Palacio de Bellas Artes. It was built in 1907, when the Post Office became a separate government entity. Its design and construction was the most modern at the time, including a very eclectic style which mixed several different traditions, mainly Neo-Plateresque, into a very complex design. In the 1950s, the building was modified in a way that caused stress and damage, so when the 1985 earthquake struck Mexico City, it was heavily damaged. In the 1990s, restoration work has brought the building back to original construction and appearance.

Wikipedia: Palacio de Correos de México (EN)

12. Antigua Academia de San Carlos

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The Academy of San Carlos is located at 22 Academia Street in just northeast of the main plaza of Mexico City. It was the first major art academy and the first art museum in the Americas. It was founded in 1781 as the School of Engraving and moved to the Academia Street location about 10 years later. It emphasized classical European training until the early 20th century, when it shifted to a more modern perspective. At this time, it also integrated with the National Autonomous University of Mexico, eventually becoming the Faculty of Arts and Design, which is based in Xochimilco. Currently, only graduate courses of the modern school are given in the original academy building.

Wikipedia: Academy of San Carlos (EN)

13. Nuestra Señora del Pilar

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La Enseñanza Church (1772-1778) is located on 104 Donceles Street in the historic center of Mexico City. The Mexican Churrigueresque style of this church, especially that of its altarpieces, is upheld as the pinnacle of the Baroque period in Mexico, as this style soon gave way to the Neoclassic shortly after this church was built. The church’s official name is Iglesia de Nuestra Señora del Pilar. The former convent was called El Convento de la Enseñanza La Antigua, from which is derived the church’s popular name. After the Reform War, the convent was disbanded. The complex has had various uses, but the church has been returned to its sacred function.

Wikipedia: La Enseñanza Church (EN)

14. Iglesia de Jesús Nazareno

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The Church of Jesus Nazareno is a Catholic temple located in the Historic Center of Mexico City, in the Cuauhtémoc mayor's office and was built in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, with modifications in the nineteenth century. It is attached to the hospital of the same name and is characterized by housing the apocalypse mural of José Clemente Orozco, the remains of Hernán Cortés and the cover of the first Cathedral of Mexico which dates from the late sixteenth century and is one of the few constructive elements of that century that are preserved in the historic center of the city. The temple was declared a historical monument on August 29, 1932.

Wikipedia: Iglesia de Jesús Nazareno (Ciudad de México) (ES)

15. Catedral Metropolitana de la Ciudad de México

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The Metropolitan Cathedral of the Assumption of the Most Blessed Virgin Mary into Heaven is the cathedral church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Mexico. It is situated on top of the former Aztec sacred precinct near the Templo Mayor on the northern side of the Plaza de la Constitución (Zócalo) in the historic center of Mexico City. The cathedral was built in sections from 1573 to 1813 around the original church that was constructed soon after the Spanish conquest of Tenochtitlan, eventually replacing it entirely. Spanish architect Claudio de Arciniega planned the construction, drawing inspiration from Gothic cathedrals in Spain.

Wikipedia: Mexico City Metropolitan Cathedral (EN)

16. Casa Estudio Luis Barragán

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Casa Estudio Luis Barragán Francesco Bandarin / CC BY-SA 3.0 igo

Luis Barragán House and Studio, also known as Casa Luis Barragán, is the former residence of architect Luis Barragán in Miguel Hidalgo district, Mexico City. It is owned by the Fundación de Arquitectura Tapatía and the Government of the State of Jalisco. It is now a museum exhibiting Barragán's work and is also used by visiting architects. It retains the original furniture and Barragán's personal objects. These include a mostly Mexican art collection spanning the 16th to 20th century, with works by Picasso, Diego Rivera, José Clemente Orozco, Jesús Reyes Ferreira and Miguel Covarrubias.

Wikipedia: Luis Barragán House and Studio (EN), Website

17. Basilica of Our Lady of Guadalupe

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The Basilica of Santa María de Guadalupe, officially called Insigne y Nacional Basílica de Santa María de Guadalupe is a sanctuary of the Catholic Church, dedicated to the Virgin Mary in her invocation of Guadalupe, located at the foot of the Hill of Tepeyac in the Gustavo A. Madero borough of Mexico City. It belongs to the Primate Archdiocese of Mexico through the Guadalupana Vicariate, which since November 4, 2018, is in the care of Monsignor Salvador Martínez Ávila, who has the title of general and episcopal vicar of Guadalupe and abbot of the basilica.

Wikipedia: Basilica of Our Lady of Guadalupe (EN)

18. Zona arqueológica de Mixcoac

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Mixcoac from Nahuatl means "viper in the cloud" is an archaeological zone belonging to the Mexica (Aztec) culture. It was on the shores of Lake Texcoco and in its final stage was under the rule of Tenochtitlan. With the arrival of the Spanish conquistadors, the settlement was practically destroyed to its foundations, which are the only thing that survives of the architecture of the place and can be appreciated today in what is today the San Pedro de los Pinos neighborhood, on the corner of San Antonio avenue and Periférico, in Mexico City.

Wikipedia: Mixcoac (archaeological site) (EN)

19. Basílica de San José y Nuestra Señora del Sagrado Corazón

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The Basilica of San José and Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, is a Catholic temple located in the neighborhood of San Juan of the Historic Center of Mexico City in the Cuauhtémoc City Hall. It was built in the late eighteenth century and rebuilt in the mid-nineteenth century. Its patronal feast is celebrated on March 19. It is characterized by being one of the few colonial buildings that are preserved in the neighborhood of San Juan and by holding the title of minor basilica. It was declared a historical monument on February 9, 1931,

Wikipedia: Basílica de San José y Nuestra Señora del Sagrado Corazón (ES)

20. Teatro Blanquita

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Teatro Blanquita No se ha podido leer automáticamente información sobre el autor; se asume que es JEDIKNIGHT1970 (según los derechos de autor reclamados). / CC BY 2.5

The Teatro Blanquita, also called El Blanquita, is a theater in Mexico City inaugurated on August 27, 1960 and located at number 16 of the Eje Central Lázaro Cárdenas at the height of the Historic Center of Mexico City. It was inaugurated at the initiative of the writer and theatrical entrepreneur Margo Su and her husband Félix Cervantes. On its stage, popular plays and concerts were presented. In 2010 it was one of the five most visited in the Mexican capital. Blanca Eva Cervantes was a first cousin of Félix Cervantes.

Wikipedia: Teatro Blanquita (ES)

21. Monumento Alvaro Obregón

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El Parque de la Bombilla is a public park located in the neighborhood of San Ángel, Álvaro Obregón district, south of Mexico City. The park and the monument memorialize revolutionary general and former president of the republic (1920-24) and in 1928 president-elect, Álvaro Obregón, who was assassinated in 1928 while dining at the restaurant "La Bombilla", now the site of the monument. The monument complex opened on July 17, 1935, the seventh anniversary of the assassination by José de León Toral.

Wikipedia: Parque de la Bombilla (Mexico City) (EN)

22. Palacio de Iturbide

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The Palace of Iturbide is a large palatial residence located in the historic center of Mexico City at Madero Street #17. It was built by the Count of San Mateo Valparaíso as a wedding gift for his daughter. It gained the name “Palace of Iturbide” because Agustín de Iturbide lived there and accepted the crown of the First Mexican Empire at the palace after independence from Spain. Today, the restored building houses the Fomento Cultural Banamex; it has been renamed the Palacio de Cultura Banamex.

Wikipedia: Palace of Iturbide (EN)

23. MODO - Museo del Objeto del Objeto

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The Museo del Objeto, or MODO, is a museum in Mexico City and the first museum in Mexico dedicated to design and communications. It was opened in 2010 based on a collection of commercial packaging, advertising, graphic arts, common devices and many other objects dating back to 1810 collected by Bruno Newman over more than 40 years. The museum is dedicated to the preservation of its collection of more than 30,000 items from two centuries and to the research in the history of design and communications.

Wikipedia: Museo del Objeto del Objeto (EN), Website

24. Museo Panteón de San Fernando

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The San Fernando Pantheon is one of the oldest cemeteries in Mexico City that is preserved to this day. It is one of the most representative examples of 19th century funerary architecture and art in Mexico, and it functioned between 1832 and 1872. It is the final destination of the remains of several of the outstanding figures of 19th century Mexican history, and the most prominent are the remains of Presidents Benito Juárez, Miguel Miramón and General Ignacio Zaragoza, among many others.

Wikipedia: Panteón de San Fernando (EN)

25. Universum Museo de la Ciencias

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Universum is Mexico's primary museum dedicated to promoting science and technology to the public as well as support the university's science missions. It was opened in 1992 at the Ciudad Universitaria in Mexico City. Today it has thirteen halls divided by theme dedicated to various permanent exhibitions. It has worked with outside public and private entities to develop both permanent and temporary exhibitions and has worked to develop other science museums in other areas of the country.

Wikipedia: Universum (UNAM) (EN)

26. Nuestra Señora de Guadalupe El Buen Tono

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The Church of Our Lady of Guadalupe, known as the Church of the Good Tono, is a temple located in the neighborhood of San Juan of the Historic Center of Mexico City in the Cuauhtémoc City Hall. It was built in the early twentieth century. Its patronal feast is celebrated on December 12. It is characterized by being the only temple in the country that is referred to by the name of a manufacturing establishment, as well as by its eclectic style of French inspiration.

Wikipedia: Iglesia de Nuestra Señora de Guadalupe (Ciudad de México) (ES)

27. Casa Lamm

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The Casa Lamm Cultural Center is the best known landmark in Colonia Roma. It was a house built in the early 20th century when Colonia Roma was a new neighborhood for the wealthy leaving the historic center of Mexico City. In the 1990s, the house was restored to open as a cultural center in 1994, with the aim of making the area a center for the visual arts. Today, it hosts numerous exhibits as well as offering classes, even degrees, in art and literature.

Wikipedia: Casa Lamm (EN)

28. Iglesia de la Profesa

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The Church of San Felipe Neri, commonly known as "La Profesa", is a Roman Catholic parish church that was established by the Society of Jesus late in the 16th century as the church of a community of professed Jesuits. The church is considered to be an important transitional work between the more sober or moderate Baroque style of the 17th century and the extremely decorated manifestations of the Baroque of the 18th century in Mexico.

Wikipedia: Church of San Felipe Neri "La Profesa" (EN)

29. Templo de Corpus Christi

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The Corpus Christi Church is a former church on Avenida Juárez in the Historic center of Mexico City. It is the only remaining part of the Convent of Corpus Christi, founded in 1724 for Indian women and which was closed as part of the Reform Laws. The architect of the baroque structure was Pedro de Arrieta who also designed the Palace of the Inquisition and the Church of San Felipe Neri "La Profesa".

Wikipedia: Corpus Christi Church, Mexico City (EN)

30. Biblioteca de México José Vasconcelos

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The Citadel is a building in Mexico City was built between 1793 and 1807 by the Spanish architect José Antonio González Velázquez in order to house the Royal Cigar and Cigar Factory of Mexico. Currently in the building is the Library of Mexico "José Vasconcelos" and the Image Center and the headquarters of the General Directorate of Libraries of the Ministry of Culture of the country.

Wikipedia: La Ciudadela (ciudad de México) (ES), Website

31. Cárcamo de Dolores

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The Cárcamo de Dolores is a hydraulic structure located on the Second Section of Chapultepec Park, in Mexico City, comprising the building designed by architect Ricardo Rivas, inside the originally underwater mural Agua, el origen de la vida of Mexican muralist Diego Rivera, the art installation Cámara Lambdoma by Ariel Guzik, and in outside, the Tlaloc Fountain, also of Rivera.

Wikipedia: Cárcamo de Dolores (EN)

32. El Caballito

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The equestrian statue of Charles IV of Spain is a bronze sculpture cast by Manuel Tolsá built between 1796 and 1803 in Mexico City, Mexico in honour of King Charles IV of Spain, then the last ruler of the New Spain. This statue has been displayed in different points of the city and is considered one of the finest achievements of Mr. Tolsá. It now resides in Plaza Manuel Tolsá.

Wikipedia: Equestrian statue of Charles IV of Spain (EN)

33. Six Flags Mexico

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Six Flags México is a amusement park located in the Tlalpan forest and borough, on the southern edge of Mexico City, Mexico. It is owned and operated by Six Flags, and is the most visited theme park in Latin America with 2.8 million annual visitors. It was previously known as Reino Aventura when it was Mexican-owned and featured the orca whale Keiko as its principal attraction.

Wikipedia: Six Flags México (EN), Website

34. Casa de Carranza

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The Carranza House Museum is located in the Cuauht é moc colony in Mexico City. The museum, named after President Carranza of Venice, who lived there for the last six months of his life, tells the story of the Mexican revolution, focusing on parts related to Carranza, the reasons for the confrontation with Alvaro Aubregon and the betrayal of the Victorian vegetable garden.

Wikipedia: Museo Casa Carranza (ES)

35. Museo Nacional de la Acuarela Alfredo Guati Rojo

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The Alfredo Guati Rojo National Watercolor Museum was the first museum in the world dedicated specifically to watercolor painting. It is located in the Coyoacán borough of Mexico City, in a former private house which was donated to the museum by the city government. Due to the public health emergency, as of March 2022 the museum was still closed to casual public visits.

Wikipedia: Alfredo Guati Rojo National Watercolor Museum (EN), Website

36. Fuente de Cibeles

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The Fountain of Cybele in Mexico City is a bronze replica of the fountain located in the Plaza de Cibeles in Madrid that was built during the reign of Charles III by architect Ventura Rodríguez between 1777 and 1792. The Mexican version is located at a traffic circle in Plaza Villa de Madrid, where Oaxaca, Durango, Medellín and El Oro streets converge in Colonia Roma.

Wikipedia: Fuente de Cibeles (Mexico City) (EN)

37. Sol Rojo

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Alexander Calder was an American sculptor known both for his innovative mobiles that embrace chance in their aesthetic, his static "stabiles", and his monumental public sculptures. Calder preferred not to analyze his work, saying, "Theories may be all very well for the artist himself, but they shouldn't be broadcast to other people."

Wikipedia: Alexander Calder (EN)

38. Complejo Cultural Los Pinos

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Los Pinos was the official residence and office of the President of Mexico from 1934 to 2018. Located in the Bosque de Chapultepec in central Mexico City, it became the presidential seat in 1934, when Gen. Lázaro Cárdenas became the first president to live there. The term Los Pinos became a metonym for the Presidency of Mexico.

Wikipedia: Los Pinos (EN)

39. Insurgentes

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Glorieta de Insurgentes is a large roundabout formed at the intersection of Avenida Chapultepec and Avenida de los Insurgentes, in Mexico City. In it flow both Oaxaca Avenue and the streets of Jalapa and Génova, which give access to Colonia Roma Norte for the first and the Zona Rosa of the Colonia Juarez for the latter.

Wikipedia: Glorieta de los Insurgentes (EN)

40. Templo de San Fernando

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The Temple of San Fernando is a Catholic temple located in the Guerrero neighborhood, next to the pantheon of the same name. He was part of the Apostolic College of Propaganda Fide of San Fernando of the Order of the Franciscans, where the missionaries who participated in the evangelization of New Spain were formed.

Wikipedia: Templo de San Fernando (México) (ES)

41. Museo del Cine

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The Cineteca Nacional is an institution dedicated to the preservation, cataloguing, exhibition and dissemination of cinema in Mexico. It is dependent on the Ministry of Culture and is part of the International Federation of Film Archives (FIAF). Its director is, since 2013, the filmmaker Alejandro Pelayo Rangel.

Wikipedia: Cineteca Nacional (ES)

42. Teatro Fru-fru

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The Teatro Fru (Fru Theater) is a theater in Mexico City. It was inaugurated on January 1, 1899 under the name Teatro Renacimiento. In 1973 it was re-inaugurated with its current name. It is located at number 24 in the Donceles Street, in the Centro Histórico de la Ciudad de México

Wikipedia: Teatro Fru Fru (EN)

43. Museo Memoria y Tolerancia

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The Memory and Tolerance Museum is a museum in Mexico City. It opened its doors on October 18, 2010 and seeks to spread respect for diversity and tolerance based on historical memory through the use of genocide exhibitions and multimedia presentations of values in favor of tolerance.

Wikipedia: Museo Memoria y Tolerancia (México) (ES), Website

44. Santa Vera Cruz

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The Santa Veracruz Monastery in the historic center of Mexico City is one of the oldest religious establishments in Mexico City and was the third most important church in the area in the 16th century. It was established by a religious brotherhood founded by Hernán Cortés.

Wikipedia: Santa Veracruz Monastery, Mexico City (EN)

45. Archivo de la Fotografía

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The Museo Archivo de la Fotografía is a museum in the Historic center of Mexico City located in "La Casa de las Ajaracas", built at the end of the 16th century, at Guatemala street #34. The museum is dedicated to the conservation, research and distribution of photography.

Wikipedia: Museo Archivo de la Fotografía (EN)

46. Teatro Metropólitan

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Teatro Metropólitan No machine-readable author provided. JEDIKNIGHT1970 assumed (based on copyright claims). / CC BY-SA 2.5

The Teatro Metropólitan is one of Mexico's best-known movie theaters. Before being the Teatro Metropólitan it was known as the Cine Metropólitan, and was built as a movie palace. The architect was Pedro Gorozpe E. with interior decorations by Aurelio G. Mendoza.

Wikipedia: Teatro Metropólitan (EN)

47. Museo Universitario del Chopo UNAM

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The Museo Universitario del Chopo is located at Doctor Enrique González Martínez Street in the Colonia Santa María la Ribera of Mexico City. It has collections in contemporary art, and is part of the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM).

Wikipedia: Museo Universitario del Chopo (EN)

48. Teatro de la Ciudad Esperanza Iris

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The Teatro de la Ciudad was built as the Teatro Esperanza Iris in 1918 and is now one of Mexico City’s public venues for cultural events. The theater is located in the historic center of Mexico City on Donceles Street 36.

Wikipedia: Teatro de la Ciudad (EN), Website

49. Ché Guevara y Fidel Castro

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Ernesto "Che" Guevara was an Argentine Marxist revolutionary. A major figure of the Cuban Revolution, his stylized visage has become a ubiquitous countercultural symbol of rebellion and global insignia in popular culture.

Wikipedia: Che Guevara (EN)


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