Thanks to an ambitious cohort of artists, gallerists, and collectors, world-class art spaces (from museums to galleries to project spaces) have proliferated across the city—and paved the way for two international Art Fairs.
A fixture of Mexico City’s historic center is the distinctive silhouette of the Museo del Palacio de Bellas Artes. An absolute must-see in the city, from both inside and out, it was at one time the first art museum in the capital.
The National Anthropology Museum boasts the best collection of Pre-Hispanic pieces in the country, and possibly in the world.
Located in the historical center on Tacuba Street, the National Art Museum houses a collection of Mexican art ranging from the 16th to the first half of the 20th Centuries. The building itself is among the finest examples of architecture, with a beautiful curved staircase. The museum has a substantial collection on permanent display and also hosts interesting temporary exhibits.
El Castillo de Chapultepec, Chapultepec Castle, is located at the top of Chapultepec Hill. The name Chapultepec is a Náhuatl word meaning the grasshopper’s hill. Within its twelve halls, this Museum charts the country’s diverse history, from the Pre-Hispanic era through to Spanish colonialism, Mexico’s revolution, and its independence.
The Museo Diego Rivera Anahuacalli or Anahuacalli Museum is a museum located in Coyoacán, in the south of Mexico City. This museum was created by muralist, Diego Rivera, who collected nearly 50,000 pre-Hispanic pieces during his life.
Soumaya Museum, his breathtaking building was inaugurated in 2011, so it's practically one of the newest museums in the city. The building's design consists of a silvery asymmetric structure. Where the only visible opening is the main entrance…
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