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.
A Canadian couple living here has released 179 archaeological pieces — from ancient vessels to stone pedestals — to the National Institute of Anthropology and History.
The public is invited to see firsthand why community leaders are excited about the prospect of a 60-acre Central Park in the Centro.
Grammy-winning ranchera singer Pepe Aguilar will join the public in celebrating Mexico’s Independence Day on the Plaza Grande this year.
The Cathedral of Mérida will be overhauled. Aside from roof repairs and new lighting, its magnificent crucifix at the altar will be carefully cleaned.
A professor from the U.S. told fellow Mayanists in Izamal that that fears of terrorism in today’s world connect with what ancient civilizations encountered years ago.
Historic Casa de Montejo is getting another facelift. Its ornate facade will be cleared of cables, lamps and 15 years’ worth of dust, grime and bird droppings.
La Flor de Santiago is open again, but its ambiance no longer authentic 1920s Havana, complains one recent visitor who recounted his visit in an article headlined “They destroyed La Flor de Santiago.”
A shipment of priceless Mayan artifacts returned recently to the Palacio Cantón in Mérida after being on display in China since November.
A descendant of the Korean immigrants who struggled 110 years ago to adapt to life in Yucatan has initiated an exhibit at the City Museum about their lives.