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Old February 17th, 2013, 05:57 AM   #61
Don Q
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Puerto Rico Colisseum

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Coliseo de PR por Cesar R., en Flickr

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Coliceo de PR por Alberto Delucca Photography, en Flickr
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Old February 17th, 2013, 06:00 AM   #62
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Hato Rey, San Juan's financial district

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Hato Rey PR por dlogrono, en Flickr

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The old Banco Popular por dlogrono, en Flickr

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Puerto Rico por dlogrono, en Flickr
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Old February 17th, 2013, 06:21 AM   #63
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All the pictures are so beautiful! It's curious how Manila's modern architecture and urban furniture have a distinct American taste to it.
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Old February 17th, 2013, 06:57 AM   #64
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Don Q View Post
Thank You , Old San Juan is one of the best preserved colonial cities in Latin America, only comparable with Havanna, Cuba and Cartagena de Indias in Colombia. Those 3 cities were strategical for the control of the Caribbean by the Spanish Empire.
Yea, it really looks very clean and well preserved.. i'll add it to my list of places i have to meet before i die xP
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Old February 17th, 2013, 10:21 PM   #65
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great pics
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Old February 20th, 2013, 08:21 AM   #66
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A little bit of Mexico

Morelia, Michoacan

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Santa Iglesia Catedral (Morelia) Estado de Michoacán,México by Catedrales e Iglesias, on Flickr

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Catedral, Morelia, Michoacan. by Fotoplo, on Flickr

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Templo de San Francisco,Morelia,Estado de Michoacán,México by Catedrales e Iglesias, on Flickr

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Morelia, Michoacán by aljuarez, on Flickr

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Templo de las Rosas (Santa Rosa de Lima) Morelia,Estado de Michoacán,México by Catedrales e Iglesias, on Flickr

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Templo de las Rosas (Santa Rosa de Lima) Morelia,Estado de Michoacán,México by Catedrales e Iglesias, on Flickr

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Templo de las Rosas (Santa Rosa de Lima) Morelia,Estado de Michoacán,México by Catedrales e Iglesias, on Flickr

Monterrey, Nuevo Leon

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Skyline Valle Oriente 1 by vicraya2 2013, on Flickr

Mitla, Oaxaca

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2009_147_Mitla by acas2005, on Flickr

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mitla by mxterrorist, on Flickr

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Untitled by KTCinSF, on Flickr

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Mitla by Juan Aviles, on Flickr

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"Lugar de los Muertos" by RCONDEM, on Flickr

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Here I am, stuck in the Mitla with you by drewleavy, on Flickr

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IMG_3671.jpg by aaroncaley, on Flickr

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IMG_3677.jpg by aaroncaley, on Flickr

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La Iglesia de San Pedro @ Mitla by MistaPuppsta, on Flickr

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Parroquia de San Pablo Apóstol,Mitla,Oaxaca,México by Catedrales e Iglesias, on Flickr

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Parroquia de San Pablo Apóstol,Mitla,Oaxaca,México by Catedrales e Iglesias, on Flickr

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IMG_2106 by legind, on Flickr

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Mitla, Oaxaca by RussBowling, on Flickr

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Mitla - tomb by msulis, on Flickr

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Tumba 1: South by Travis S., on Flickr

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MITLA 1 026 by fcova52, on Flickr

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Mitla Courtyard Behind Church by akseabird, on Flick

Palenque, Chiapas

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Photo by Massimo Borchi.

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Palenque, temple of the cross by Orion1611, on Flickr

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semana santa 2010-80 by smallflightlessbird, on Flickr

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Palenque #6 by J.G. in S.F., on Flickr

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Palenque 3 by RCONDEM, on Flickr

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Templo de las Inscripciones by Gezlarge, on Flickr

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MEX / Palenque by Hermenegildo del Lago del Terror, on Flickr

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100705_MP_1583 by mayaportrait, on Flickr

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Stucco Frieze on Eastern Face of the Palace by abeand, on Flickr

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Palenque 020 by Pablo Aburto, on Flickr
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Old February 20th, 2013, 08:36 AM   #68
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Mexico

Uxmal, Yucatan

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.

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My image.
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Old February 20th, 2013, 06:12 PM   #69
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i dont see that tree-line sidewalk as average. I have been to NY and Chicago, mas maganda pa yung sidewalk sa Ayala Triangle.

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Untitled by bebopgato, on Flickr
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225580_2048406413464_1343559122_32375691_6059721_n by judettelariba, on Flickr
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Ayala Avenue, Makati City by HelloFoto77, on Flickr
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Weekend Photography 001 by paololzki, on Flickr
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Weekend Photography 005 by paololzki, on Flickr
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Old February 20th, 2013, 06:34 PM   #70
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taguig city bgc ,Philippines


with a nice collection of cars







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MANILA 101
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Old February 20th, 2013, 11:18 PM   #71
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Las Casas Filipinas de Acuzar

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Old February 20th, 2013, 11:19 PM   #72
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Miguel López de Legazpi ha sido sin duda uno de los grandes hombres que contribuyó a que España se convirtiera en la potencia que marcó el curso de las historia durante varios siglos. Gran explorador y navegante vasco, no se sabe a ciencia cierta la fecha exacta de su nacimiento en Zumárraga (Guipúzcoa).
Aceptó sin titubeos el título de Adelantado de manos del virrey de Nueva España, Luis de Velasco, y el encargo de conquistar el archipiélago de Filipinas. La expedición partió en 1564. El archipiélago fue explorado y los indígenas sometidos, aunque la isla de Luzón ofreció mayor resistencia debido a que allí se acuartelaban piratas chinos y portugueses. Legazpi tardó seis años en someter la isla y fundó Manila en 1571. Desde este momento las islas Filipinas –llamadas así en honor a Felipe II- se convertirán en un importante centro comercial entre los mercados de Oriente y Occidente. Este hombre de guerra, buen administrador y soldado, con capacidad de organización y espíritu negociador, falleció en Manila en 1572 a causa de una apoplejía. Su cuerpo descansa en el Convento de San Agustín de la ciudad que fundó.

Tras la venta de las islas Molucas a Portugal por el emperador Carlos V, el archipiélago de las Filipinas se convirtió en punto clave en la nueva ruta de las especias. En 1564 una expedición al mando de Miguel López de Legazpi sale de México hacia las islas con el propósito de ocuparlas y de comprobar la existencia de la “vuelta de Poniente”, la ruta que según Andrés de Urdaneta permitía regresar desde las Filipinas al continente americano. Confirmado y fijado este “tornaviaje”, sería seguido durante más de dos siglos por los galeones que navegaban hacia Nueva España desde Manila, la capital del archipiélago que el propio Legazpi había fundado en 1571. Su privilegiada posición convirtió a la ciudad en el centro del comercio y de las relaciones con China, Japón y Siam, en el punto de partida de la colonización de Micronesia y de la evangelización de Asia. Las Filipinas fueron una puerta de comunicación entre Oriente y Occidente, la meta de viajes de circunnavegación y científicos, como el realizado por Alejandro Malaspina, un nudo de intercambios cuya importancia y actividad pervivió incluso al establecimiento de la Real Compañía de Filipinas y al abandono, a comienzos del siglo XIX, de la ruta que durante más de doscientos años había enlazado Manila con Acapulco.

Quote:
Originally Posted by [dx] View Post
More of Las Casas Filipinas de Acuzar
Bagac, Bataan
by Oliver Bautista

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Quote:
Originally Posted by [dx] View Post
More of Las Casas Filipinas de Acuzar
Bagac, Bataan
by Oliver Bautista

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Quote:
Originally Posted by [dx] View Post
More of Las Casas Filipinas de Acuzar
Bagac, Bataan
by Oliver Bautista

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Quote:
Originally Posted by [dx] View Post
Ciudad Real de Acuzar
Bagac, Bataan
by Panbue

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Originally Posted by [dx] View Post
Casa Unisan

The Maxino house from Unisan, Quezon has a charming pink exterior, a curvy tile roof and spectacular three-foot wide and 30-foot long floor planks. In its tragic past, the owner’s entire family was massacred by tulisans who didn’t notice a little girl trembling inside a used clothes hamper.

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Old February 20th, 2013, 11:20 PM   #73
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Manila fué la Perla Oriental del Imperio Español, durante 300 años se convirtio en la ciudad mas cosmopolita del continente asiático. Destruida durante la segunda guerra mundial, y reconstruida posteriormente, hoy es una de las ciudades más grandes del mundo.



La muralla de Manila fué construida a principios del siglo XVI y remodelada a lo largo de tres siglos. Delimitó la forma de la ciudad, más ancha en el sur y acortada en el norte donde se encontraba el fuerte de Santiago y el rio Pasig. Se mantubo intacta de los ataques de piratas Ingleses y Chinos, pero sucumbió en partes durante los bombardeosde la segunda guerra mundial, quedando como un cascaron vacio hasta mediados de 1960. Hoy en día quedan todavia partes de la que fué la esplendorosa muralla de la perla de oriente.



El Fuerte de San Antonio Abad (1584)

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Originally Posted by jeff1101 View Post
It just so happened I had some day off yesterday so I decided to take some pics of the historic places in Manila.

First off was Fort San Antonio Abad. This little fort guarded the approach to Manila and later served as powder magazine by the Spaniards. You can miss this fort since its not really a tourist spot and is in the back lot of the Metropolitan museum (besides Bangko Sentral).

You have to enter the gate of the Bangko Sentral and the guards really treated the place as private property . (He actually couldn't believe my reason that I was just interested in the fort)






To the left is the structure where they kept the powder magazine (part of the wall)



This is a photo of the breech (rear part) of the 8-inch American dahlgren gun.
(see Wiki) There were 2 of these big guns on opposite sides of the fort on each corner bastion. These guns were obviously American, (the casting marks on the gun barrel were english not spanish) and were probably not original to the fort but was added later. Anyway you can see that the gun is battle scarred with shot marks on the barrel when it was hit by small caliber fire. Im guessing by the Japanese during WWII)



Next is the fort's ornate main gate proudly showing Spain's coat of arms. Im guessing originally there was only one gate to the fort.





The fort's walls from the outside



Finally another gate opposite the main gate. I think this was not an original gate but was opened to allow traffic to cut through the fort. However what caught my fancy was the small shrine dedicated to the patron saint of the fort (in this case Saint Anthony) that was carved on the wall.



This was a common practice during medieval times when the image of the saint was carved in a section of the wall when a fort or fortification was dedicated. (see the one in Dubrovnik below)

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Old February 20th, 2013, 11:22 PM   #74
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More

Quote:
Originally Posted by mAiNsTrEaMhunter View Post
MANILA Y CEBU - 2 de las gran ciudades en el país durante ocupación Española



MANILA - Insigne y Siempre Leal Ciudad

Plaza Roma, Intramuros, Manila


Catedral de Manila, Intramuros, Manila


Fuerza Santiago, Intramuros, Manila

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Universidad de Santo Tomas, Manila

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Malate, Manila


Iglesia San Agustin, Intramuros, Manila


Quiapo, Manila


Casa Manila, Intramuros, Manila


Palacio del Gobernador, Intramuros, Manila


Luneta, Manila


Palacio de Malacanan, Manila


CEBU - Villa del Santissimo Nombre de Jesus
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Cruz de Magallanes, Plaza Sugbo, Cebu


Basilica Minore del Santo Nino, Cebu


Fuerza San Pedro, Cebu


Calle Colon, Cebu


Catedral de Cebu, Cebu


La herencia de monumento de Cebu, Parian, Cebu


Universidad de San Carlos, Cebu
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Old February 20th, 2013, 11:28 PM   #75
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Don Q View Post
Thank You , Old San Juan is one of the best preserved colonial cities in Latin America, only comparable with Havanna, Cuba and Cartagena de Indias in Colombia. Those 3 cities were strategical for the control of the Caribbean by the Spanish Empire.
I would include colonial Philippines to the list but sadly its been gone to waste because of neglect and of the war! I believe out of all the colonial empires we had the most forts.

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Luzón

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Visayas

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Mindanao

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Old February 21st, 2013, 02:02 AM   #76
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Wow que impresionante la riqueza arquitectal de este pais asiatica. Que lastima los eventos que occurieron en el siglo 19 y 20, mas que todo la perdida de todos las colonias en esa guerra hispano-americano.

Well life is irreversible and the only thing I hope for is the remembrance of its past and not be lured by everything shiny and tall.
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Old February 21st, 2013, 02:42 AM   #77
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This was how Manila and most colonial cities in the country would have looked like without the Japanese and American's bombing.

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Originally Posted by el palmesano View Post
miren esto:

era verdaderamente una joya esa ciudad y la guerra la destruyo...

ojala decidieran como en varsovia reconstruirla

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Old February 21st, 2013, 03:26 PM   #78
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Don Q View Post
Thank You , Old San Juan is one of the best preserved colonial cities in Latin America, only comparable with Havanna, Cuba and Cartagena de Indias in Colombia. Those 3 cities were strategical for the control of the Caribbean by the Spanish Empire.

well i think you need to travel more or take a look pictures of others cities, those cities that you said are preserved and that's right but to say that are the best preserved, i have to say totally wrong, just look mexican cities like Zacatecas, Mexico city, just to mention 2, then we have Lima, Quito, those cities have woderful churches, great constructions that you will think you are in Spain,
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Old February 21st, 2013, 07:20 PM   #79
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Palacio de Malacañáng, Manila

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El palacio de Malacañang en Manila está situado en los bancos del río de Pasig en el suburbio de Manila de San Miguel. Este palacio es histórico y fue construido en el décimo octavo siglo por un noble español llamado pone a Luis Rocha. El palacio de Malacañang se convirtió en más adelante la residencia oficial del verano de los 18 gobernadores españoles y después de eso de 14 gobernadores civiles americanos. Era en el año de 1825 que el palacio de Malacañang fue comprado por el gobierno español y en 1937 se convirtió en la residencia oficial del presidente filipino. El palacio llegó a ser popular como el hogar de presidente Ferdinand e Imelda Marcos, que sintió bien a los residentes más largos a partir de 1965 a 1986, cuando depusieron al presidente Marcos y era el palacio stormed por el populacho local y los medios. El palacio de Malacañang se convirtió en la residencia oficial del presidente de Filipinas después de la independencia. El complejo tiene hoy el lugar de Malacañang, el Bonifacio Pasillo, Kalayaan Pasillo, Mabini Pasillo y el edificio ejecutivo nuevo. Uno encontraría el parque de Malacañang a través del río que tiene un curso de golf y la casa presidencial del resto de la era de la Commonwealth.

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El estilo arquitectónico del palacio presidencial de Malacañang en Manila ha experimentado varias alteraciones desde los 150 años pasados y ha perdido su mérito arquitectónico original. Se ve con los arcos, balcones, volantes y ventanas el resbalar Los cuartos históricos del palacio de Malacañang no son accesibles al público en general sino que ahora está mucho mejor que cuál estaba durante la dictadura. Pero no ser faltado son los tres chandeliers en el pasillo de la recepción, la madera dura usada para la escalera, los retratos de los presidentes anteriores y el cuarto de la música y el museo del palacio que está abierto al público. La calle de Mendiola cerca al palacio es a menudo el lugar para las protestas y reuniones contra el gobierno.
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Old February 21st, 2013, 07:30 PM   #80
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Moon Child View Post
Wow que impresionante la riqueza arquitectal de este pais asiatica. Que lastima los eventos que occurieron en el siglo 19 y 20, mas que todo la perdida de todos las colonias en esa guerra hispano-americano.

Well life is irreversible and the only thing I hope for is the remembrance of its past and not be lured by everything shiny and tall.
It's slowly being reconstructed since we still have some of the original structures that can be restored especially with the money Spain is helping in rebuilding them!

Quote:
Originally Posted by Alitaptap View Post
Intramuros as shown in this 1965 Filipino Movie (Portrait of the Artist as a Filipino). In English but with Spanish subtitles.

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Originally Posted by Spurdo View Post
Quote:
Originally Posted by Christian_123 View Post
Welcome back to intramuros Ayuntamiento de Manila:













Source: Ayuntamiento de Manila's facebook
https://www.facebook.com/pages/Ayunt...la/50713177207
Quote:
Originally Posted by skyscraper2012 View Post
Visit the newly restored Ayuntamiento De Manila

[IMG]http://i45.************/qs9lb5.png[/IMG]
[IMG]http://i47.************/116nv4m.png[/IMG]
[IMG]http://i45.************/2zg9ssn.jpg[/IMG]
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Originally Posted by stephenjohn1120 View Post
Inside Ayuntamiento de Manila Exclusive:

It's been a while since the last time I posted something here in SSC. (May "Like" button na pala dito? haha )

Here are some of my pics when I was able to get in the Ayuntamiento last January. It was very rare visit na hindi na siya mauulit pa until the building gets open to the public.

Check out this link for all my photos:
https://www.facebook.com/media/set/?...3973691&type=3







































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