A love nest: perfect for 2 lovers!
The City of Buenos Aires has a colonial neighborhood. Is San Telmo, a neighborhood of cobblestone streets and old houses. Some of these houses so picturesque that over 100 years, were recycled and transformed into restaurants, shops, bars, cafés and in recent years have appeared Hostels, to accommodate travelers worldwide. At night the district does not sleep. Bars where people sing and dance tangos, with pubs, discos and live shows are combined. + Main attractions of San Telmo San Telmo is tango, theater, street puppets, bars and fine foods (ranging from ethnic, barbecue restaurants to traditional still lifes) The focal point of the neighborhood is Plaza Dorrego, after the Plaza de Mayo It is the oldest of the city. Every Sunday the Plaza Dorrego, declared a National Historic Landmark, brings together about 250 street sales. It is the famous Feria de San Telmo, where antiques of all kinds ofrencen: dolls, lamps, silverware, stylish furniture, lacquer discs, photos, instruments, glassware, and various collectibles, etc.
an Telmo was the area where the first inhabitants settled, is the oldest district of the city. It was originally inhabited by aristocratic families of Buenos Aires, until the yellow fever epidemic of 1871 forced to move north. San Telmo is part of the historical heritage, so there are laws that seek to preserve the architecture. Century-old houses, old churches and cobbled streets that circulated the center of San Telmo tranvías.El stands in the neighborhood is the Plaza Dorrego, about numerous cafes, restaurants and antique shops are concentrated. The bohemian life and tango are part of the atmosphere of the neighborhood. The neighborhood still retains the essence of the old Buenos Aires. In San Telmo is possible to find a bar to listen to tango and drink a coffee or wine or beer with the neighbors. San Telmo is a choice for many artists and craftsmen to live and make their obras.Historia the neighborhood of San Telmo barrio San Telmo The story began with the founding of Buenos Aires in 1580. The lands of the district were distributed among the first inhabitants of the city soon began to populate. The neighborhood grew around the church of San Pedro Telmo. The betlemitas parents were the first hospital in the city. The neighborhood was populated until 1871 was the epicenter of the worst epidemic of yellow fever that devastated Buenos Aires. Yellow fever claimed many victims, especially in the lower classes. Wealthy families left the neighborhood for fear of illness and moved to the north of the city. Its large mansions were abandoned and were inhabited by poor families, thus it gave rise to "tenement" (large dwellings occupied by many families and sharing common places like the kitchen
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