v. San Jerónimo No. 304, Col. San Jerónimo. Cuernavaca Morelos, México



i want to learn spanish but how can i learn spanish or how to learn to speak spanish spanish immersion learning spanish in cuernavaca learn espanol spanish classes spanish institute spanish language school uninter universidad internacional cuernavaca morelos espanol the city of ther eternal spring intensive spanish program learn spanish in mexico study abroad study abroad mexico study in mexico study spanish abroad spanish language school spanish lessons cuernavaca mexico school spanish spanish in mexico universidad universidad internacional courses immersion multilingualism abroad centro bilingue centro bilingue bilingual bilingual-center instensive spanish espanol español language language school learning spanish Spanish language school education university learn spanish language school multicultural schools in mexico schools of spanish spanish courses spanish courses in spain spain spanish programs spanish immersion UNINTER summer programs

Learn Spanish language in Mexico Cuernavaca at UNINTER, intensive private spanish classes and courses for executives and professional purposes. Best Spanish school
Learning Spanish in Universidad Internacional can be an exciting opportunity for any number of reasons. Whether you're looking to gain an edge in the workplace communicate better with family members or friends or just learn more about a different culture there is no better time than now to start. Spanish is spoken by almost 400 million people worldwide and is one of the fastest growing languages in the world

Cortés’ Palace

The Cuauhnáhuac Regional Museum (Palacio de Cortés) in Cuernavaca

By México Desconocido

Francisco Villa

Cuauhnáhuac Museum is the first place that arouses interest when arriving at Cuernavaca; Visit it and recognize its deep historical value, being the oldest civil building conserved in national territory. In its more than 480 years of existence, the property has undergone transformations and has worked for several purposes.In its first stage (viceregal) was the residence of the conqueror Hernán Cortés and his wife Juana Zúñiga, who gave birth in this place to the son of the Extremaduran captain named Martin, a character who years later was accused of conspiring against the king.

Among the uses that have been given to the Palace of Cortes we know that from 1747 to 1821, it served as a jail and was hosted, as a prisoner, don Jose Maria Morelos and Pavón. In 1855, it was seat of the provisional government of the Republic of don Juan Alvarez against Santa Anna. Between 1864 and 1866 it was conditioned like official office of the archduke Maximiliano, due to its frequent visits to Cuernavaca. Restored the Republic in 1872, the Palace of Cortes hosted the newly elected government of the state of Morelos, a role it played until it was converted into the current museum.

The Cuauhnáhuac Museum's sample is integrated through 19 rooms in which it presents an excellent collection of objects and pieces mostly referring to the general history of the state. You can find interesting spaces like the settlement of America, the room dedicated to Mesoamerica. There are two more rooms that deal with chronological aspects of the Preclassic and Postclassic periods; a special one in which objects related to Xochicalco are exhibited; pictographic writing and migrations rooms; the Tlahuicas, former settlers of the region; the Mexica military influence and its conquest over the territory; the arrival of the Spaniards and the Conquest, with the contributions that the old world gave to the Mexican lands and there is also a space destined to the history of the Marquisate. Subsequently, topics related to the commerce of New Spain with the East and a brief vision of the nineteenth century are presented, to conclude with a summary of the most outstanding events in the state during the Porfiriato and the revolutionary movement.

The Cuauhnáhuac Museum also has a series of murals performed on the terrace of the second level by Diego Rivera in 1930. In them the Guanajuato artist captured scenes related to the history of the entity. Eight years later, Salvador Tarajona decorated the Hall of Congress.

Link Reference