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Museo Histórico Casa de Avellaneda - San Miguel de Tucumán - Tucumán - Paseos360

Funciona en la llamada Casa Avellaneda, construida alrededor de 1835, como residencia del gobernador y poderoso hacendado José Manuel Silva, abuelo del Presidente de la Nación, Nicolás Avellaneda. Esta casa fue uno de los centros de la vida social de Tucumán, funcionando como vivienda de diversos políticos, como Marco Avellaneda, los gobernadores Agustín Justo de la Vega y Juan Manuel Terán. La Casa fue declarada monumento Histórico Nacional en 1941 y en 1976 fue creado el Museo Histórico Provincial Presidente Nicolás Avellaneda. Fue llamada la casa de las cien puertas, ya que era ese el número de puertas que tenía y, curiosamente, carecía de ventanas. Actualmente, quedan sólo cincuenta puertas. Fue la primera vivienda de dos plantas que se hizo en Tucumán y conserva intacta gran parte de su construcción original. Cuenta con 11 salas, 9 destinadas a exposiciones permanentes y 2 a temporales.

El Museo tiene un gran número de piezas como documentos de gobernadores, una pinacoteca con retratos y carbonillas, monedas, platería, medallas, una mapoteca, etc. con una total aproximado de 10.000 objetos. Se destacan entre ellos la Jarra de Ibatín, del siglo XVII, encontrada cerca de Monteros, totalmente realizada en plata fundida y repujada. Son dignos de mencionar los retratos realizados por Lola Mora, como así también la sala destinada a las guerras civiles con la ropa y las armas de esa época.

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Copyright: Juan Pablo
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 12000x6000
Taken: 11/09/2011
Uploaded: 27/08/2011


Tags: museo histórico casa de avellaneda; san miguel de tucumán; tucuman; paseos360
More About Argentina

Argentina didn't get to be the second-largest country in South America overnight. Archaeological remains found here date to some 9,000 years BC, left by the ancient Mesoamerican civilization. Early inhabitants were nomads and hunters who followed prehistoric horses and llamas. By the year 1480 AD the Incan empire had stretched to reach northern Argentina and the stage was set for contact.The Europeans came in 1516 with Spanish explorer Juan Diaz do Solis, who claimed the area for Spain and tried to export a river of silver back to Europe. Wealth grew along with the cattle industry and after Napoleon conquered Spain, Argentina declared its independence and set up their own government. That was 1810 AD.Argentina stayed neutral in WWI and for most of WWII, declaring war on the Axis powers only in 1945. Following the war, the country entered into a long chain of military dictatorships with only brief forays into constitutional government. The current president is Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner, who's been in office since December 2007.Argentina is known for many things but the top of the list belongs to only two -- steak and the tango. Cattle graze on the abundant grasslands and produce some of the best beef in the world.  The climate is well-suited for vineyards as well, and Argentina's wines make a fine companion to their steak.As for the tango, it has recently exploded to become a world famous dance with hotspots in every major city on the planet. It started in Buenos Aires in the middle of the nineteenth century, as the city was filling up with a mixture of European immigrants and porteños, people who were born in the port city. They melded their cultures of rhythm and harmony and came up with the tango, which has been described as the ultimate evolution of partnered dancing. And it's a great way to burn off your steak stupor. Food coma begone!Text by Steve Smith.

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