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Palacio Nacional (Mexico)


Inside this pretentious provincial royal residence you'll see Diego Rivera wall paintings (painted somewhere around 1929 and 1951) that delineate Mexican human progress from the entry of Quetzalcóatl (the Aztec plumed serpent god) to the post-progressive period. The nine paintings covering the north and east dividers of the main level over the porch annal indigenous life before the Spanish victory

The Palacio Nacional is additionally home to the workplaces of the president of Mexico and the Federal Treasury

The principal royal residence on this spot was worked by Aztec ruler Moctezuma II in the mid sixteenth century. Cortés crushed the castle in 1521, revamping it as a stronghold with three inside yards. In 1562 the crown bought the working from Cortés' family to house the emissaries of Nueva España, a capacity it served until Mexican autonomy

As you face the royal residence, high over the middle entryway hangs the Campana de Dolores , the ringer rung in the town of Dolores Hidalgo by Padre Miguel Hidalgo in 1810 toward the begin of the War of Independence. From the gallery underneath it, the president conveys the grito (yell) – ¡Viva México! – on the night of September 15 to celebrate freedom

One of the spots you ought to visit in Mexico is the Palacio Nacional, or National Palace. The National Palace is a three-story building situated in Mexico City. Mexico's Liberty Bell holds tight a corner in the royal residence. The Palacio Nacional additionally houses the Mexican government's official branch.

The Palacio Nacional was initially implicit 1563 on the site of the Moctezuma's Palace. The building was torched in 1659, and again in 1692. It was remade in 1693 into the structure we see today, with just a few changes made consistently. In 1926, a third floor was added to the castle. The castle had been rebuilt as of late, from the year 1999 to 2000

In 1821, the royal residence was named Palacio Nacional after Mexico's War of Indepedence versus Spain. The name was changed by Maximilian I to the Imperial Palace, which was again renamed to its unique Palacio Nacional after the Mexican Empire finished.

At first, each of the three branches of the administration, specifically authoritative, official and legal stayed in the royal residence. In the long run, just the official branch would remain. The Palacio Nacional additionally used to be the habitation of the Mexican President.

In the right on time to mid-1900s, Diego Rivera, a well known muralist, painted a gathering of gigantic paintings on the dividers of the royal residence. Crossing over a thousand square feet, his wall paintings represent the brilliant history of Mexico. One of the more renowned ones, entitled the "Epic of the Mexican People in Their Struggle for Freedom and Independence, can at present be seen today.

A display of Presidents can likewise be found in the National Palace. Previous President Benito Juarez, who served for two terms, additionally has an exhibition hall devoted to him

The National Palace is situated in the Plaza de la Constitucion. Admission to the National Palace is free