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About Buenos Aires

It is the capital and most populous city of Argentina. Buenos Aires is a top tourist destination, and is known for its preserved Spanish/European-style architecture and rich cultural life. Buenos Aires is a multicultural city, being home to multiple ethnic and religious groups. Several languages are spoken in the city in addition to Spanish, contributing to its culture and the dialect spoken in the city and in some other parts of the country. This is because in the last 150 years the city, and the country in general, has been a major recipient of millions of immigrants from all over the world, making it a melting pot where several ethnic groups live together and being considered as one of the most diverse cities of Latin America.

Buenos Aires combines faded European grandeur with Latin passion. Sexy and alive, this beautiful city gets under your skin.

BA's famous dance is possibly the city's greatest contribution to the outside world, a steamy strut that's been described as 'making love in the vertical position'. Folklore says it began in the bordellos of long-ago Buenos Aires, when men waiting for their 'ladies' passed time by dancing among themselves. Today, glamorized tango shows are supremely entertaining with their grand feats of athleticism. You'll also find endless venues for perfecting your moves, from milongas (dance salons) to dance schools. Be aware that some people become addicted – and can spend a lifetime perfecting this sensual dance.

Grand French- and Italian-style palaces grab the limelight, but you'll see interesting architectural details in the buildings of even low-key, local barrios. These days the beauty of these traditional neighborhoods is further enhanced by colorful murals painted by artists involved in the city's vibrant street-art scene.

BA's food scene is increasingly dynamic, but for many travelers it's the city's carnivorous pleasures that shine. Satisfying a craving for juicy steaks isn't hard to do in the land that has perfected grilling wonderfully flavorful sides of beef, washed down with a generous glass of malbec or bonarda. Parrillas (steakhouses) sit on practically every corner and will offer up myriad cuts, from bife de chorizo (sirloin) to vacio (flank steak) to ojo de bife (rib eye).

Take a disco nap, down some coffee and be prepared to stay up all night – this city doesn't sleep. Restaurants get going at 9pm, bars at midnight and clubs at 2am at the earliest; serious clubbers don't show up until 4am. And it's not just the young folk who head out on the town in this city; BA's diverse range of bars, clubs and live-music venues offers something for everyone, from DJs spinning electronica to live jazz sets.

  • MALBA - The institution has continued to expand its selection of works from modern artists across Latin America. It also maintains a cultural center, which stages art and film exhibitions and develops cultural activities. The mission of the MALBA is to collect, preserve and promoteLatin American art from the onset of the 20th century to the present. This involves educating the public about Latin American artists, and the diversity of cultural and artistic holdings in this region.
  • MuseoNacional de BellasArtes - Of its several characteristics, there are three that make it unique: First, its extraordinary artistic heritage, which makes it the largest public collection in Latin America. Among its more than 12,000 pieces, two collections stand out: the collection of nineteenth-century European art, considered the most important in the region, and the collection of Argentine art, beyond any doubt the most valuable of its kind worldwide.
  • National Historical Museum - It is a museum dedicated to thehistory of Argentina. The museum houses over 50,000 items. Portions of the collection were gathered from donations of relatives of important figures in the May Revolution and the wars of independence.
  • ARA Presidente Sarmiento - Sarmientois a museum ship in Argentina, originally built as a training ship for the Argentine Navy and named after Domingo Faustino Sarmiento, the seventh President of Argentina. She is considered to be the last intact cruising training ship from the 1890s.
  • Monumento al General Manuel Belgrano - Itis a landmark of Buenos Aires. It depicts General Manuel Belgrano holding the Flag of Argentina, and it is made of bronze over a pedestal of granite.
  • El Obelisco - Itis a national historic monument and icon of Buenos Aires. The Obelisk was erected in 1936 to commemorate the fourth centenary of the first foundation of the city.
  • Monumento de los Espanoles - At its top is a symbolic statue of the republic with allegoric marble representations of labor and work at its base, and bronze figures that represent the Andes, Pampa, Chaco and de la Plata regions. Its inscriptions include a fragment of the Argentine constitution that proclaims freedom for the country and for any person in the world who wishes the make Argentina their home and also four statements that proclaim the brotherhood of Argentina and Spain, their people, their language and their destiny.
  • Buenos Aires Metropolitan Cathedral - It is the mainCatholicChurch in Buenos Aires. The present building is a mix of architectural styles, with an 18th-century nave and dome and a severe, 19th-century Neo-classicalfaçade without towers. The interior keeps precious 18th-century statues and altarpieces, as well as abundant Neo-Renaissance and Neo-Baroque 
  • JardínBotánico Carlos Thays - The garden, which was declared a national monument, holds approximately 5,500 species of plants, trees and shrubs, as well as a number of sculptures, monuments and five greenhouses. The park has three distinctlandscape gardening styles; the symmetric, the mixed and the picturesque, recreated in the Roman, French and Oriental gardens.
  • Memoria Park - It is a memorial to the victims of the 1976–83 military regime, known as theNational Reorganization Process, during the Dirty War, a period of unprecedented state-sponsored violence in Argentina.
  • JardínJaponés - They are one of the largestJapanese gardens of its type in the world outside Japan. Its entrance led to the gardens, a cultural center, restaurant, a greenhouse known for its collection of bonsai trees and a gift shop featuring an extensive selection of Asian garden seeds, as well as craftwork made by artisans on the grounds. 
  • Palacio Barolo - Palacio Barolois a landmark office building. When it was built it was the tallest building in the city and South America. This building was declared a national historic monument in 1997.
  • Teatro Colón, Buenos Aires

The Teatro Colón is the main opera house in Buenos Aires. It is ranked the third best opera house in the world by National Geographic, and is acoustically considered to be amongst the five best concert venues in the world.

  • Torre Monumental

It is a clock tower. It was a gift from the local British community to the city in commemoration of the centennial of the May Revolution of 1810.The tower is built in Palladian style, the building is decorated with symbols of the British Empire. The tower reaches a height of 75.5m and has eight floors. There are clocks at the 35m level, and the bells were designed in imitation of the ones at Westminster Abbey. The tower is topped by an octagonal copper roofed cupola.

  • Palace of the Argentine National Congress

It is a monumental building, seat of the Argentine National Congress. Constructed between 1898 and 1906, the palace is a National Historic Landmark.The Kilometre Zero for all Argentine National Highways is marked on a milestone at the Congressional Plaza, next to the building.

  • Teatro Gran Rex

It is an Art Deco style theatre in Buenos Aires, which opened in 1937, as the largest cinema in South America. The design of the interior was influenced by that of Radio City Music Hall in New York City. Today, the theatre has 3,300 seats and, together with the Teatrode Opera on the opposite side of the street, is one of the city's most important venues for the staging of international shows.

  • i Latina - Address: Villa Crespo, Murillo 725, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4857-9095. E-mail: [email protected]

In an intimate space, Santiago Macias turns out some of the most creative, interesting Colombian-influenced food in the city. The prix-fixe tasting menu changes regularly. Flawless service is provided in the dining room under the direction of Santiago's brother Camilo. For something just a little bit different and off the beaten path, this is a don't-miss experience.

  • The Argentine Experience - Address: Fitz Roy 2110, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4778 0913. E-mail: [email protected]

Our unique dinner party's concept is to teach you the fundamentals of what being an Argentine is all about, whilst simply having more fun than is available anywhere else. Learn how to close your own empanada using the 'repulge' technique, to order steak your way in Spanish, to prepare your own 'mate' drink.

  • La Bourgogne - Address: Alvear Palace Hotel, Ayacucho 2023, C1112AAK Buenos Aires, Tel: +54 11 4805-3857

La Bourgogne offers the best French cuisine in Buenos Aires, where the Grand Chef Relais& Châteaux Jean Paul Bondoux delights and surprises our most discerning customers.In a refined and warm environment, guests enjoy his exquisite French and international dishes.

  • La PecoraNera - Address: Ayacucho 1785 Recoleta, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4804-2000. E-mail: [email protected]

At La PecoraNera you will find a different place where the details of the service, the good and careful cuisine of our chef and the harmony in the atmosphere will make you live an experience you want to repeat.

  • Mishiguene - Address: Lafinur 3368, C1425FAJ Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 396 90764. E-mail: [email protected]

Mishiguene roughly translates as 'crazy' in Yiddish. Traditional Jewish dishes are given a modern makeover, although Kalika is always respectful of his culinary roots. Highlights include sous vide gefilte fish wrapped in carrot strips and topped with microherbs and fish roe, or kreplach (dumplings) stuffed with ossobuco. Argentina's love of beef is also explored in dishes such as meltingly soft pastrami-cured short ribs cooked on a parrilla grill.

  • Verne Club - Address: Medrano 1475, Buenos Aires. Tel: +54 11 4822-0980

While the theme and the decor are certainly intriguing, it’s the drinks that impress us the most at Verne Cocktail Club, and the entire program is overseen by a Buenos Aires legend. His influence is evident in every drink they pour, with a collection that evolves seasonally but always offers an ‘around the world’ experience.

  • Niceto Club - Address: Av Cnel. Niceto Vega 5510, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4779-9396. E-mail: [email protected]

One of the city’s biggest crowd-pullers, the can’t-miss event at Niceto Club is Thursday night’s Club 69, a subversive DJ extravaganza featuring gorgeously attired showgirls, dancing drag queens, futuristic video installations and off-the-wall performance art.

  • Krakow Bar - Address: Venezuela 474, San Telmo. (1095) Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4342-3916. E-mail: [email protected]

Krakow is a bar that sets itself apart for its originality and tradition. Baptized for the pictoresque medieval capital of Poland, Krakow Bar recreates the magic of classical European bars in Buenos Aires.

  • City Buses

The bus is a fast and inexpensive way to travel around the city. This is one of the most commonly used means of transport in the Capital and Greater Buenos Aires. Users of most bus lines usually wait for no longer than fifteen minutes and trips, including those to more distant areas, generally take no more than 40 minutes. There are automatic ticket machines that issue tickets, which may be inspected en route, so you will always need coins to get on a bus. Pay attention to placards indicating a bus' final destination, since identically numbered buses may cover slightly different routes.

  • Taxis

Taxis are another good option to get around Buenos Aires, with a fleet of more than 32 thousand cars. Taxis in Buenos Aires are black with yellow roofs. The fare includes an initial price and an additional value charged according to the distance covered and time elapsed. The fare is viewed on the taximeter. Meters should be turned on when you enter the car, although some drivers conveniently forget. You are not required to tip taxi drivers. Most city taxi drivers are friendly and trustworthy, and this is a very economical means of transport.

  • Remise

A remise is a type of radio taxi that operates on a fixed rate rather than with a meter. They are a sort of limo service that you request by phone from the numerous agencies spread out in the city. These cars are not identified with a special color.

  • Underground Transportation

The "Subte" is the subway system in Buenos Aires. Its five lines converge downtown, the main tourist and hotel area. The subway is the fastest and easiest means of transport, making it the choice for porteños. It is connected with the main avenues and railway and bus stations.

 

  • MALBA

Address: Av. Figueroa Alcorta 3415, C1425CLA Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4808 6500

E-mail: [email protected]

 

  • MuseoNacional de BellasArtes

Address: Av. Del Libertador 1473, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 5288-9900

E-mail: [email protected]

 

  • National Historical Museum

Address: Defensa 1600, 1143 Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 11 4307-1182

 

  • ARA Presidente Sarmiento

Address: Av. Alicia Moreau de Justo 900, C1104BEA Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 11 4334-9386

 

  • Buenos Aires Metropolitan Cathedral

Address: CalleRivadavia s/n, 1004 Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 11 4331-2845

  • Monumento al General Manuel Belgrano

Address: Av. Rivadavia, Buenos Aires, Argentina

 

Address: Av. 9 de Julio s/n, 1043 Buenos Aires, Argentina

 

 

  • JardínBotánico Carlos Thays

Address: 1425 Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4831-4527

  • Memoria Park

Address: AvenidaCostanera Norte Rafael Obligado 6745, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4787-0999

 

  • Barrancas de Belgrano

Address: Juramento 1792, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 800-999-2838

  • Las Heras Park

Address: Av. Las Heras | Coronel Diaz, Buenos Aires 1425, Argentina

  • JardínJaponés

Address: Av. Casares 2966, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4804-4922 / +54 11 4804-9141

E-mail: [email protected]

 

  • Sarmiento Park

Address: Av. Dr. Ricardo Balbín 4750, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4547-0882

 

  • Palacio Barolo

Address: Av. de Mayo 1370 9° Esc. 249/52, C1085ABQ, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4381 2425 / +54 11 4383 1065

 

  • Teatro Colón, Buenos Aires

Address: Cerrito 628, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4378 7100

E-mail: [email protected]

  • La Bombonera

Address: Brandsen 805, 1161 Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 11 4309-4700

  • Abasto de Buenos Aires

Address: Av. Corrientes 3247, 1193 Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 11 4959-3400

  • Torre Monumental

Address: Av. delLibertador 49, 1104 Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4311-0186

  • Palace of the Argentine National Congress

Address: Av Rivadivia& Av Entre Rios - Plaza Congreso, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 11 4127-7100

  • TeatroNacional Cervantes

Address: Libertad 815 - C1012AAQ, Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel: +54 11 4815-8883

  • Teatro Gran Rex

Address: Av. Corrientes 857, C1049AAQ Buenos Aires, Argentina

Tel:+54 11 4322-8000

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