Montevideo

Modern Montevideo expanded outward from the peninsular Ciudad Vieja, the Old City, still noted for its narrow streets and mix of elegant colonial and art deco architecture. El Prado, an exclusive enclave a few miles north of the city center, is peppered with lavish mansions and grand parks. When you remember that these mansions were once summer homes for aristocratic Uruguayans who spent most of the year elsewhere, you'll get some idea of the wealth this small country once enjoyed.

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  • 1. El Cabildo

    Ciudad Vieja | Government Building

    The original City Hall is where the Uruguayan constitution was signed in 1830. This two-story colonial edifice houses an impressive collection...Read More

  • 2. Palacio Legislativo

    Prado | Government Building

    Almost 50 different types of native marble were used in the construction of the Legislative Palace, the seat of Uruguay's bicameral legislature...Read More

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