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Old May 21st, 2013, 12:58 PM   #5061
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Zona Rosa District


First class financial and commercial district in Mexico City, the Zona Rosa (Pink Zone) is a place in which the tradition has always been modernity.

Zona Rosa is located within Colonia Juárez, its limits are Paseo de la Reforma, Florencia, Chapultepec Avenue and Insurgentes Avenue. Like the rest of Colonia Juárez, it was originated at the end of the 19th Century, and started out as a residential area characterized by large houses and small eclectic mansions that belonged to distinguished personalities of Porfirian society.

In its first years, Colonia Juárez wasn’t built up a lot and its location at the time, outside of the Historical Centre, originated a sort of isolation from the city, accentuated by the social characteristics of its inhabitants and their residences, constructed in European style along streets named after the Old Continent‘s cities. This isolation within the city led Zona Rosa to be declared a neutral area during the coup d’état of 1913, also known as Decena Trágica, and to shelter the ambassadors and diplomatic representatives of Mexico within the walls of its Geneve Hotel.

Decades later, in the midst of the country’s economical development after the Second World War in the late 1940’s, a lot of big hotels were built around Paseo de la Reforma, like the María Isabel and the Reforma Hotels, among others. As a result, the avenue and surrounding area became attractive to foreign tourists, a situation that motivated changes in the area’s land use regulations. Because of this, the owners of the elegant houses started renting out their garages to people who requested space for their boutiques and businesses and, after recognizing the demand for space, ended up selling the houses which were rapidly turned into luxurious restaurants and exclusive night clubs. This phenomenon was documented in Carlos Fuentes’ novel “La Región más transparente” (The most transparent region).

Colonia Juárez was thus invested in by several businessmen, mainly focused on tourism, who opened elegant hotels like the Presidente, as well as modern and sophisticated commercial centres like the Jacarandas Mall, with its coffee shops, fashion boutiques, art galleries and exotic personalities from artistic and literary spheres who used to meet there, like José Luis Cuevas, Vicente Rojo, Manuel Felguérez and Vicente Leñero, the latter being attributed with having named the area as Zona Rosa. Leñero thought the area was “too shy to be red, too daring to be white”. The streets of Zona Rosa became a fashionable place and its coffee houses a place to see and be seen, the city’s meeting place.

In the 1980’s Zona Rosa began a period of decay, allowing other areas, such as Polanco, to outshine it. With a low demand in the area, other social groups saw an opportunity to settle themselves there, such as the Korean community and specially the gay community, which has since established a great number of businesses ranging from sex shops and boutiques, to famous night clubs, all of which has led the Zona Rosa to become, without being a gay neighbourhood, one of the first places of open respect for the rights of this community, chiefly manifested every year with the Gay Pride Parade on Paseo de la Reforma, each last Saturday of June. These groups, as well as strong investments in housing, hotels and shops around Paseo de la Reforma, are injecting new life into its streets with innovative projects like Reforma 222, one of the most successful buildings in the city in recent years, as well as the Park Hyatt, St. Regis and Ritz Carlton hotels which are to be inaugurated in coming years and which promise to bring life back to the area.
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Old May 22nd, 2013, 01:46 AM   #5062
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México, Distrito Federal

Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



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Centro de Ciudad de México





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Old May 22nd, 2013, 01:15 PM   #5063
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México, Distrito Federal

Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



Downtown México City
Centro de Ciudad de México



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Centro de Ciudad de México






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Old May 23rd, 2013, 02:15 AM   #5064
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México, Distrito Federal

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Old May 24th, 2013, 02:56 AM   #5065
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México, Distrito Federal

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Old May 24th, 2013, 11:54 PM   #5066
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Old May 25th, 2013, 12:33 PM   #5067
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Evolution through time of Los Angeles California
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Old May 26th, 2013, 01:30 AM   #5068
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Old May 26th, 2013, 02:45 PM   #5069
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Old May 27th, 2013, 01:34 AM   #5070
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Old May 27th, 2013, 12:10 PM   #5071
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Old May 28th, 2013, 03:36 AM   #5072
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Old May 29th, 2013, 01:30 AM   #5073
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Old May 29th, 2013, 11:34 AM   #5074
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Casa de los Azulejos

The Casa de los Azulejos or "House of Tiles" is an 18th-century palace in Mexico City, built by the Count del Valle de Orizaba family. What makes this palace, in the City of Palaces, distinctive is that its facade on three sides is completely covered in the expensive blue and white tile of Puebla state. The palace remained in private hands until near the end of the 19th century. It changed hands several times before being bought by the Sanborns brothers who expanded their soda fountain/drugstore business into one of the best-recognized restaurant chains in Mexico. The house today serves as their flagship restaurant.

The house is currently on the Callejón de la Condesa, between 5 de Mayo Street and what is now Madero Street. Madero Street was laid out in the 16th century and originally called San Francisco Street, after the church and monastery here. Later it was called Plateros Street, because of all the silver miners and silversmiths located here. From the 16th century through most of the colonial period, it was one of the most desirable streets in the city. Before 1793, there were two houses on this site, which were joined through the merger of two creole families of New Spain, when Graciana Suárez Peredo and the second Count del Valle de Orizaba married. Both families were very rich and held noble titles. The current structure was begun in 1793, with much the same dimensions and shape as it has today, but no tiles.

The mansion was remodeled a bit later, adding the covering of blue and white tiles. This caused a sensation and gave the house its popular name.

There are two conflicting explanations of how this building got its current appearance. The more reliable version states that the fifth Countess Del Valle de Orizaba, who resided in Puebla, decided to return to the capital after her husband's death and remodeled the house with Puebla tile in 1737, to show the family's immense wealth. The other version is more colorful and tells of a son whose lifestyle caused his father to state that if he didn’t change his ways he would "never build his house of tiles," meaning that he would never amount to anything. As an act of defiance, the young man had the tiles put on when he inherited the house. These tiles cover the three exposed facades of the house on both levels

The overwhelming aspect of the outside of the house are the blue and white tiles from Puebla that cover it on three sides. Its windows, balconies and doors are framed in carved stone and French porcelain crowns on the Callejón de la Condesa and Madero Street facades. Inside, the main courtyard contains a fountain crowned with mosaics. This fountain is surrounded by highly decorated columns and topped with more French porcelain crowns as well as a stained glass roof that was added in the 20th century. Both the fountain and columns show some damage. On the second floor, the courtyard railings are made of copper; some made in China and some made in Mexico. The overall look to the courtyard is generally Baroque but also somewhat Oriental or Moorish.

There are two large murals in the interior. The first one is a peacock mural by Romanian painter Pacologue done in 1919. In the main stairway is one of the earliest works by José Clemente Orozco titled Omniscience and done in 1925. The three symbolic figures appearing in it represent masculine values, with their feminine counterparts and Grace presiding over them both. According to chronicler and poet Salvador Novo, the torso in the center was later copied by Orozco in the work called Prometheus at Pomona College. On the second floor, the facade of what was the chapel has a set of gold frames bedecked with angels. There is also a collection of porcelain art.

The Counts of the Valley de Orizaba sold the house to attorney Martinez de la Torre in 1871. Upon Torre's death, the de Yturbe Idaroff family moved in, the last to keep the building as a private residence. Near the end of the 19th century, the house lost 90 square meters on the north side, to make way for 5 de Mayo Street. In 1881, the top floor was rented to the Jockey Club, the most exclusive social club between 1880 and 1914, and the lower floor housed an exclusive women's clothing store until 1914.

During the Mexican Revolution, the Zapatista Army occupied the building for a short time. In 1914, supporters of Porfirio Díaz held a banquet here in honor of Victoriano Huerta to celebrate the assassination of Francisco I. Madero after the Decena Trágica. An indignant Venustiano Carranza then seized the property in 1915, holding it for a number of months. The original owner, Francisco-Sergio de Yturbe managed to regain possession of the house before government-hired workers were able to finish remodeling it.

Early in the 20th century, Frank Sanborn and his brother Walter opened a small soda fountain/drugstore on Filomeno Mata Street in the historic center of Mexico City, calling it Sanborns American Pharmacy. In 1917, the two brothers saw the old mansion as a place to expand their business. They took two years to remodel it, putting a stained-glass roof over the main courtyard, putting in new floors and adding a peacock mural by Romanian painter Pacologue. A less important mural was painted by José Clemente Orozco in 1925 called Omnisciencia, solicited by his friend Francisco-Sergio (Paco) de Yturbe with the approval of the Sanborns brothers.

A restaurant covered the inner courtyard and now dominates the establishment, which now is the flagship site for a chain of restaurants called Sanborns.[4][5] The building was declared a national monument in 1931. Since the early 20th century, this Sanborns has been a popular place to have a meal in luxurious surroundings. The business has hosted painters, writers, actors, poets and revolutionaries. It was a symbol of a cosmopolitan atmosphere in the first half of the 20th century. The building was restored again between 1993 and 1995 after suffering a minor fire on the second floor. This project was aimed at preserving the elements of the building dating from the Baroque period, the French and Art Nouveau elements of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, as well as the two murals, which had deteriorated considerably. Sanborns currently belongs to billionaire Carlos Slim.

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Old May 30th, 2013, 01:12 AM   #5075
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México, Distrito Federal

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Colonial Buildings
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Colonial Buildings
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Colonial Buildings
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Old May 30th, 2013, 07:26 AM   #5076
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Old May 30th, 2013, 10:59 PM   #5077
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Old May 31st, 2013, 11:27 AM   #5078
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Colonial Buildings
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Evolution through time of Los Angeles California
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Old June 1st, 2013, 01:06 AM   #5079
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Old June 1st, 2013, 11:51 PM   #5080
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México, Distrito Federal

Metropolitan Police
Policia Metropolitana

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Policeman eating a corn on the cob
Policia comiendose un elote




México City Police
Policia de la Ciudad de México





Traffic Police in Paseo de La Reforma
Policia de transito Paseo de la Reforma



Federal District Police
Policia del Distrito Federal





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