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Copyrights: All pictures were taken by amateur photographer Bruce Guthrie (me!) who retains copyright on them. Free for non-commercial use with attribution. See the [Creative Commons] definition of what this means. "Photos (c) Bruce Guthrie" is fine for attribution. (Commercial use folks including AI scrapers can of course contact me.) Feel free to use in publications and pages with attribution but you don't have permission to sell the photos themselves. A free copy of any printed publication using any photographs is requested. Descriptive text, if any, is from a mixture of sources, quite frequently from signs at the location or from official web sites; copyrights, if any, are retained by their original owners.
Specific picture descriptions: Photos above with "i" icons next to the bracketed sequence numbers (e.g. " ") are described as follows:
EMBMEX_180330_01.JPG: "The Seven Buildings"
Erected c. 1795
The Embassy of Mexico incorporates the two surviving facades of a set of seven row houses known as "The Seven Buildings". This complex has an intimate relationship with American history, and the Government of Mexico is proud to honor and preserve this landmark's legacy.
At the dawn of the 1800's this complex housed the Declaration of Independence. Later, it was one of the early homes of the Department of State. Most famously, the Seven Buildings housed President James Madison and his wife Dolly between 1815 and 1817, while the White House was being rebuilt in the aftermath of the war of 1812. As a testament to the strength and depth of the ties that bind our two countries and peoples, Mexico commemorates the bicentennial of its independence and the centennial of its revolution with this plaque for the people of Washington DC. and of the United States Of America.
Embassy Of Mexico 2010
Wikipedia Description: Embassy of Mexico, Washington, D.C.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Embassy of Mexico in Washington, D.C. houses the diplomatic mission from Mexico to the United States.
The Embassy located at 1911 Pennsylvania Avenue NW, in the Foggy Bottom neighborhood of Washington, D.C.
Prior to this, from 1921–1989, the Embassy was located in MacVeagh House on 16th Street. The Government of Mexico purchased the House for $330,000 and immediately added a chancery wing to meet its function as an Embassy. However, by the mid 80s the number of staff had grown and the house could no longer accommodate the Embassy comfortably. The Embassy was moved to its current location, albeit without its consular division, which stayed at the MacVeagh House. In 1990, the Mexican Cultural Institute was also moved into the building.
The building that the Embassy now occupies was built in 1986 and incorporates the fašades of the last two remaining of the Seven Buildings–some of the oldest residential structures in Washington, D.C.
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2018 photos: Equipment this year: I continued to use my Fuji XS-1 cameras but, depending on the event, I also used a Nikon D7000.
Trips this year:
Civil War Trust conferences in Greenville, NC, Newport News, VA, and my farewell event with them in Chicago, IL (via sites in Louisville, KY, St. Louis, MO, and Toledo, OH),
three trips to New York City (including New York Comic-Con), and
my 13th consecutive trip to San Diego Comic-Con (including sites in Reno, Sacramento, San Francisco, and Los Angeles).
Number of photos taken this year: about 535,000.
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