About Lucero Lizbeth I
Lives in Mexico City, Mexico
Since Feb 2015
35-49 year old female
Profesionalmente trabajo en conservación y planificación de sitios patrimonio natural y cultural a nivel mundial. Soy auditora de Turismo Sostenible en México y América Latina. He viajando toda mi vida a diferentes partes, Europa, Estado Unidos, Centro América y Canada, en donde me gusta visitar lugares ricos en historia, arquitectura, cultura y arte. Disfruto de los viajes de naturaleza y el contacto con comunidades nativas. Cuando recomiendo visitar un lugar es porque existen diferentes componentes que lo hace especial.
Architectural Buildings, Government Buildings, Historic Sites, History Museums
The Frida Kahlo Museum is a beautiful and melancholic site, where you can see the artist's pictures and works and imagine how she lived. Frida Kahlo was a great artist and a great woman who managed to express her emotions through her art in trying personal and political times. The museum, a blue house in the Coyoacan borough, is where she lived when she was a girl and when she was married to artist Diego Rivera.
At the house of Marxist theorist and revolutionary Leon Trotsky, not only will you learn about his works, but also about how his story intertwined with those of Frida Kahlo, Diego Rivera, and David Alfaro Siqueiros. He lived imprisoned inside his house, and when you enter you can smell and see the sadness and despair of living in total confinement away from one’s country. It's a reflective place to learn about Trotsky's life, exile, and writing.
The food, music, dance, languages, architecture and handicrafts of Mexico are all components of its cultural expression and distinctive internationalism. At this museum, you can see photography, jewelry, and handmade items created by indigenous communities — Mexican folk art at its best!
This is the city's most important history museum, where you can learn about the different pre-Hispanic cultures that lived in Mexico. The National Museum of Anthropology holds a fascinating collection of objects and artifacts from the ancient American civilizations.
This impressive and wonderful construction project began in 1904 and was finished in 1934. At the Palacio de Bellas Artes, you can see the murals of international artists like Diego Rivera, David Alfaro Siqueiros, Jose Clemente Orozco, Jorge Gonzalez Camarena, Rufino Tamayo, Manuel Rodriguez Lozano, and Roberto Montenegro. Come here to appreciate the importance of art in a place where history, politics, battles, music, painting, and dance have been juxtaposed throughout history.
The National Palace has set the stage for numerous stages of Mexico's history: the Aztec (pre-Hispanic) empire, Spanish rule, the royal period, independence, and modern day. If you want to understand the Mexican people, come here to reflect on the importance of this succession and on the cultural influences of pre-Hispanic values, Spanish religion, French fashion, and North American capitalism.
This museum, which opened its doors in 2011, is representative of modern life in Mexico. Its contemporary design, a centerpiece in Plaza Carso hear the Polanco metro, demonstrates great technological and architectural advancements. The building is brilliant and splendid, and the light of the sun, reflected on its surface, moves as you walk past. Inside, you will find a variety of pre-Hispanic, 19th and 20th century Mexican, and international artworks, with an emphasis on painting and sculpture.