Starting with an opening reception Friday evening, 230 pieces will be on view, including pre-Hispanic works, paintings, lithographs, textiles and contemporary pop art, all demonstrating how Mexico has perceived and represented flowers.
In two years, a weekend festival celebrating this city’s famed breakfast dish attracted tourists from as far away as Mexico City.
A Canadian couple living here has released 179 archaeological pieces — from ancient vessels to stone pedestals — to the National Institute of Anthropology and History.
Oils, acrylics and drawings — all the fruits of an artists’ workshop — will be on public view starting 8 p.m. Friday at the Galería Posada Toledo.
Rain didn’t stop Saturday’s Noche Blanca celebrations, although some of the biggest outdoor events had to be rescheduled.
Noche Blanca this Saturday has two particularly big acts, but they won’t overshadow all the 40-odd other free events scattered throughout the city.
The historic center’s sprawling celebration of art and culture returns Saturday, June 10.
Will a love ballad called “Mi Canto a Mérida,” or “My Song to Mérida,” catch on?
Poets from Mexico and the United States have gathered in Mexico for the last six years, most recently in Oaxaca. In 2018, it’s Mérida’s turn.
The FILUX International Festival of Lights begins conspicuously with a “Lunar Garden” on the Plaza Grande.