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Photo, Print, Drawing Capitolio de la Habana Salon de los Pasos Perdidos, La Havana, Cuba

[ original digital file ]

Full online access to this resource is only available at the Library of Congress.

About this Item

Title

  • Capitolio de la Habana Salon de los Pasos Perdidos, La Havana, Cuba

Names

  • Ríos Lanz, Ernesto, photographer

Created / Published

  • 2003-06-15.

Headings

  • -  Cuba--Havana--Old Havana
  • -  Capitolio
  • -  Landmarks
  • -  Marble
  • -  Salon de los Pasos Perdidos
  • -  Architect Eugenio Raynieri
  • -  Architecture
  • -  Corridors
  • -  Coffered ceilings
  • -  Historical
  • -  Neoclassical

Headings

  • Digital photographs--Color--2000-2010.

Genre

  • Digital photographs--Color--2000-2010

Notes

  • -  Title, date, notes, and keywords based on information provided by the photographer.
  • -  The Capitol of Havana was begun in 1929 by the architect Eugenio Raynieri. Built to house the upper and lower houses of the Cuban legislature until it was closed by the revolution allocating it as the headquarters of the Ministry of Technology Science and Environment Academy Cuba Science. It is a neoclassical building with a columnar facade and dome of 91.73 meters high. The Capitol marks the km 0 of Cuba's roads for that I will use a 25-carat brilliant that belonged to Czar Nicolas II. Under the dome is a statue La Republica work Zanelli 15 meters high and 30 tons weight in its construction 58 types of Cuban marble and elsewhere also highlights the use of precious woods and stained glass were used. The Capitol is a landmark building in Havana.
  • -  Note in Spanish: El capitolio de la Habana se comenzo a construir en 1929 por el arquitecto Eugenio Raynieri. Piedra para albergar las camaras alta y baja del poder legislativo cubano hasta que este fue clausurado por la revolucion destinandolo como sede del Ministerio de Ciencia Tecnologia y Medio Ambiente de la Academia de Ciencias de Cuba. El capitolio es un edificio neoclasico con una fachada acolumnada y un cupula de 91.73 mts de alto. Marca el km 0 de las carreteras cubanas, para ello se utilizo un brillante de 25 kilates que pertenecio al zar Nicolas II. Bajo el domo se encuentra la estatua La Republica obra de Zanelli de 15 mts de altura y 30 tons de peso. En su construccion se utilizaron 58 tipos de mármoles cubanos y de otras partes del mundo. Destaca tambien el uso de maderas preciosas y vitrales. El gran Salon de los Pasos Perdidos mide 50 mts de largo por 14.5 de ancho. El capitolio es un edificio emblematico de La Habana.
  • -  Purchase; Adalberto Rios Szalay; 2015; (DLC/PP-2015:144).

Medium

  • 1 photograph : digital, tiff file, color.

Call Number/Physical Location

  • LC-DIG-ppbd- 03738 [P&P]

Source Collection

  • Tres Rios photograph collection (Library of Congress)

Repository

Digital Id

Library of Congress Control Number

  • 2022686941

Reproduction Number

  • LC-DIG-ppbd-03738 (original digital file)

Rights Advisory

Online Format

  • image

Additional Metadata Formats

Rights & Access

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  • Rights Advisory: Publication may be restricted. For information see "Tres Ríos photograph collection," https://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/res.791.rios
  • Reproduction Number: LC-DIG-ppbd-03738 (original digital file)
  • Call Number: LC-DIG-ppbd- 03738 [P&P]
  • Access Advisory: ---

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Cite This Item

Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.

Chicago citation style:

Ríos Lanz, Ernesto, photographer. Capitolio de la Habana Salon de los Pasos Perdidos, La Havana, Cuba. Old Havana Havana Cuba, 2003. -06-15. Photograph. https://www.loc.gov/item/2022686941/.

APA citation style:

Ríos Lanz, E., photographer. (2003) Capitolio de la Habana Salon de los Pasos Perdidos, La Havana, Cuba. Old Havana Havana Cuba, 2003. -06-15. [Photograph] Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/2022686941/.

MLA citation style:

Ríos Lanz, Ernesto, photographer. Capitolio de la Habana Salon de los Pasos Perdidos, La Havana, Cuba. -06-15. Photograph. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/2022686941/>.