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Sehenswürdigkeiten in Mexiko-Stadt

“Walk down Avenida Reforma to see all the famous monuments, have access to lots of bar, restaurants and cafes and end at Bosque de Chapultepec - the city's biggest park. There are lots of museums and the Chapultepec Castle within its grounds so we recommend taking a day to explore. (Closed Mondays) ”
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History Museum
“The Great Temple or Great Temple of Mexico is an enclosure that includes a series of constructions, buildings, towers and a patio, the physical space where they were located, surrounded by a wall that had doors that gave access to the main roads of the city. .”
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“One of the most representatives Neighborhood at Mexico City, Frida Kalo house/museum is there. A lot of mexican restaurants and cantinas around. The best place to try Chapulines and Elotes.”
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“When you try to understand the traffic, why all the services of this great city are saturated and because it is the largest city in the population of America, you will find your answer on the 44th floor of this great viewpoint. (Entrance: 6 dollars)”
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Historische Stätte
“The Casa de los Azulejos "House of Tiles" is an 18th-century palace in Mexico City, built by the Count del Valle de Orizaba. The building is distinguished by its facade, which is covered on three sides by blue and white tile (TALAVERA POBLANA) of Puebla. 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 .”
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“A few streets are left of the old Chinese Quarter of the capital but are still inhabited by the community, there are restaurants and shops of Chinese specialties and products. Their Chinese New Year's celebration is interesting.”
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History Museum
“The former imperial palace of Maximilan I and the presidential residence up to the 1930s”
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Historische Stätte
“An ex Convent now a museum with restaurant. Nestled in the mountain in the middle of beautiful pine tree forests with rivers running near by. It is in the outskirts of the city. Do plan your transportation there and back, well. Like most all museums, closed on Mondays.”
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Andere tolle Restaurants mit Sitzmöglichkeiten im Freien
“This is a very touristic and commercial street. You can go there to buy brand clothes like Zara, Pull&Bear, Forever21, etc... You can also find many fast food restaurants and bars, libraries, eyewear, bakeries, coffee shops, taquerías, banks, etc... Keep in mind that is full of people at all time. ”
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“You can see the whole city if you get to the top. You can always choose to have a drink or dinner in the Miralto restaurant, instead of going to the terrace.”
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“Day 1 Start as early as you can so you can make the most of the day. In the morning: Visit to the Historic Downtown (Zócalo): Cathedral National Palace, its botanical garden and the seasonal exhibition Eat at Café Tacuba (traditional Mexican cuisine and the venue is really nice) Visit the Post Office building (it has beautiful architecture and exteriors) Fine Arts Palace (Palacio de Bellas Artes, you can only visit the atrium, the concert hall only when there is a function). The above seems like a lot but the places can be visited in 30-40 mins each.”
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“City museum. Building is cool and synchronistic (aztec carvings in the volcanic rock). The architecture is more interesting than most of the exhibits though! Very close by.”
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Flea Market
“On Sundays, you'll find this awesome antiques & vintage market in the streets surrounding the Chedraui Reforma (Av. Reforma & Gonzalez Bocanegra)”
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Historische Stätte
“Al pié de este árbol, el capitán del ejército español, Hernán Cortés lloró su derrota frente a los guerreros mexicas en 1520. El ejército español huyó desde el centro histórico de la CDMX por toda la Calzada México Tacuba, dejando caer a su paso, parte de los tesoros robados a los mexicanos.”
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Street Art
“Es una de las principales vías de acceso al Centro histórico de la Ciudad de México. La calle comienza a partir del Eje Central Lázaro Cárdenas, como continuación de la Avenida Juárez y corre en sentido de Poniente a Oriente desembocando en la Plaza de la Constitución o Zócalo capitalino. Con el reciente plan de rescate del Centro Histórico, el Gobierno del Distrito Federal se comprometió a peatonalizar la calle Francisco I. Madero, que además de funcionar como un conector entre dos espacios emblemáticos en la Ciudad de México; la Alameda Central-Palacio de Bellas Artes y Plaza de la Constitución, el Corredor Peatonal Francisco I. Madero es al mismo tiempo una calle comercial.”
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