Fuck Yeah Mexico City

As long as the world lasts, so long shall last the renown, the glory of Mexico-Tenochtitlan - Chimalpain Cuauhtlehuanitzin
Managed by nitzaye.tumblr.com I don't own anything


Welcome to my twisted mind. Behold this picture of a white woman smoking. Lay witness to some pastel flowers. So fucking twisted.

(via jamietheignorantamerican)



Mexico CitySex workers gather to commemorate their colleagues who were violently murdered, two days before the Day of the Dead festival.

this is why you don’t fuck around with day of the dead, because it has a deeper meaning than “pretty sugar skulls”. those are offerings to the dead, a symbol of each and every person we choose to honor in the afterlife; not some quirky costume to put on and appropriate. those skulls mean something, the pan de muertos and altars mean something. so go fuck yourself if you think that they’re just for decoration while you shit on my ancestors for you stupid pasty ass bland halloween party.

(via night-catches-us)

Esta foto en realidad no es del DF, sino de Querétaro. Sin embargo, me recuerda a la leyenda del águila y el nopal, y me gusta mucho por eso.

"Y de que vimos cosas tan admirables no sabíamos qué decir, o si era verdad lo que por delante parecía, que por una parte en tierra había grandes ciudades, en la laguna otras muchas, y veámoslo todo lleno de canoas, y en la calzada muchos puentes de trecho a trecho, y por delante estaba la Gran Ciudad de México"

- Bernal Díaz del Castillo

Vista aérea nocturna de la Gran Ciudad de México.

En el Museo del Templo Mayor.


Cuauhtémoc, México, D. F. 

Agosto, 2014. 


Callejón de la Condesa - Casa de los Azulejos

Ubicación: Condesa entre 5 de Mayo y Juárez, Centro Histórico de la Ciudad de México, México

Fotografía: Héctor Raúl Hernández Muñoz




Today’s Gender of the day is: Tacos Gay.

us bambooearring


Not Mexico City but dat gay though…


Los ‘cambios de look’ de los taxis del DF


The Glory days.


The Mexico City Barrio Giuliani Couldn’t Tame

Ten years ago Rudy Giuliani rolled through the Tepito barrio in Mexico City with a caravan of 300 security agents and a helicopter soaring above. The hood is internationally known for its dominating presence of informal vendors, known as ambulantes, and the many athletes and pop celebrities who were born there. But despite the well-off, famous people from Tepito, it is still one of Mexico City’s roughest barrios, which is why Giuliani’s specific expertise in urban cleansing was requested. He came to Mexico City in 2003 at the invitation of multibillionaire Carlos Slim and then-mayor Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador, with the goal of supporting the “rescue” of the city’s “crime infested” historic center.

It’s not hard to see why Slim and the mayor asked for Giuliani by name. During his time as mayor of New York, his implementation of the broken-windows theory and “quality of life” policing was very successful in pushing “undesirables” to the margins of the outer boroughs of the city. He even turned Times Square, which used tobe like this, into a lit-up carnival of Disneyland wonder by welcoming corporate investment with open arms. Could he do the same in Mexico City?

A decade after his visit and the set of 146 recommendations that came along with it—which cost the private local firm (Slim and others) who had agreed to pick up the tab $4.3 million—his policy advice has borne some fruit. Now you can walk the streets of the Historic Center at night and find trendy bars inhabited byturistas, hipsters, and local chilangos alike. Streets like Moneda are still home to hundreds of vendors who engage in a daily cat-and-mouse game with the cops, but mostly the ambulantes have been pushed out of the capital’s shiny new center. Still, head about a mile northwest of Zocalo, the central square, and you’ll find yourself in the calloused sore thumb of the city’s glorious plans, Tepito.



Pulquería en Tacubaya, México.


Fixed. theme by Andrew McCarthy