The City of Tiles: Historic Centre of Puebla: UNESCO Culture SectorAjuste de pantalla
El ajuste de pantalla se aprecia al ver el vídeo en pantalla completa. Elige la presentación que más te guste:
Subido el 1 de junio de 2007 por Educamadrid P.
- Eres el primero. Inicia sesión para valorar el vídeo.
- Niveles educativos:
- ▼ Mostrar / ocultar niveles
- Nivel Intermedio
- NHK World Heritage 100 Series - UNESCO
- Subido por:
- Educamadrid P.
- Reconocimiento - No comercial - Sin obra derivada
- 1 de junio de 2007 - 10:52
- Enlace Relacionado:
- Descripción ampliada:
- "Puebla was built by the Spaniards in the 16th century and is located in highland wilderness some 2100 meters above sea level. This is one of the town’s churches. The wall is decorated with a huge number of tiles. They are known as Talavera tiles and are a nostalgic reminder of the settlers’ homeland.
The roof of the church is also covered in colourful tiles as if it was a Muslim mosque. Most of the settlers who came to Puebla were from southern Spain, a region which remained under Muslim control until the end of 15th century. The use of tiles shows how Islamic architecture influenced the settlers. This building was an Archbishop’s residence.
Blue Spanish tiles have been placed in the red clay wall, a distinctive colour scheme used in Puebla. Flowers symbolize life in Mexico and are typically used in many Talavera pottery designs in Puebla. Tiles imported from the Islamic world were used to decorate walls and floors of Spanish houses from the 13th century. There is even an old expression in southern Spain as "That house is so poor that they cannot even lay tiles."
This hotel shows the particular taste of its owner. Its roof is decorated with mosaic tiles. Mosaic tiles were used at the Alhambra palace in Spain, but only for special places such as palaces, temples and churches due to the detailed complexity of this art form. Running patterns of plants and flowers in Arabic-style decorate the walls inside this hotel. This is the courtyard of the former Convent of Santa Rosa. One can find some of the finest examples of Talavera pottery here. A figure portrayed in flowers in bloom looks like a nun. The walls and ceiling are completely covered in tiles in the Convent kitchen. The oven and sink are also tiled. This kitchen is covered with expensive tiles and has been kept clean and carefully used.
People wished to recreate the beauty of their hometowns and in the process brought Islamic culture all the way to Mexico."
- 03′ 03″
- Relación de aspecto:
- 4:3 Hasta 2009 fue el estándar utilizado en la televisión PAL; muchas pantallas de ordenador y televisores usan este estándar, erróneamente llamado cuadrado, cuando en la realidad es rectangular o wide.
- 480x360 píxeles
- 18.49 MBytes