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Updates from Argentina
Tuesday, 6 February 2018
VISITE SAN FRANCISCO DEL CHAÑAR, DONDE VIVE LA HISTORIA… por Laura E. Gomez Periodista y Guia de Chañar.
Topic: Noticias Camino Real

 VISITE SAN FRANCISCO DEL CHAÑAR, DONDE VIVE LA HISTORIA…

 

Entre leves cerros y lomas, donde termina el cordón de Ambargasta, al norte, bien norte de la provincia de Córdoba, rodeado de palmares, talas, chañares y aromitos, se encuentra  San Francisco del Chañar, enclavado a la vera del  Camino Real, donde  respiras aire puro y despiertas con el canto de los gallos, el coro de chicharras y coyuyos, el arrullo de las torcazas y el trinar de gran variedad de aves; donde nadie cierra con llave, y caminas saludando al vecino… allí, en ese paraíso de la paz, se escribió parte de la historia nacional, por sus montes y caminos transitaron grandes personajes que lucharon por ésta patria, y mucho antes,  las corrientes colonizadoras, fundando ciudades y evangelizando al nativo.

San Francisco del Chañar es naturaleza e historia, un pueblo sencillo que lucha por salir adelante, con una población de no más de 3.500 habitantes, cuenta con las comodidades básicas para que el visitante se sienta como en casa.

Rodeado de bosque serrano, se encuentra en  una de las pocas zonas de la provincia de Córdoba que aún conserva gran parte de su bosque autóctono, con multitud de especies de flora y fauna para contemplar y disfrutar, dueño de un clima muy particular y único en la zona, el foráneo se encuentra con una gran amplitud térmica en verano, e inviernos fríos y ventosos que invitan a la reflexión al lado del calor del fuego en amena charla de historias y leyendas del pasado.

 

 

Caminando por sus calles, uno va descubriendo  a cada paso, una sonrisa, un saludo amable, un mate listo para compartir, una historia en cada esquina, un personaje típico de pueblo gustoso de contar anécdotas, en un ambiente seguro, sereno y confortable

 Primeramente,  en el lugar del actual pueblo, se asentaba  la estancia “El Chañar”, de los esposos Antonio  Lezcano y María Josefa Bustamante, que, el día 14 de agosto de 1778 testan dejando la propiedad y demás bienes, a la futura villa. Fecha que al día de hoy se toma como fundacional.

                                          

Sus orígenes poblacionales se remontan a la merced del  Cachi” de límites imprecisos, por una parte lindaba con tierras de las estancias de San Pablo, San Francisco y Santa Ana, por el norte con todo lo despoblado, hasta dos leguas

En el año de 1894 se da como concluida la primera parte de la construcción del templo a San Francisco Solano, la hoy “Catedral del Norte”, una imponente obra arquitectónica que es un ícono del norte cordobés, y a pesar de su centuria, sigue maravillando, tanto al visitante, como a los hijos del pueblo. El templo cuenta con una nave central y dos laterales, dos torres con sujeción, dos coros, dos sacristías y dos portadas colaterales a las naves externas, cuenta a su vez, con una puerta central de cuatro metros de alto. El templo mide cuarenta metros de largo por diecinueve de ancho. El 24 de julio se celebran las fiestas patronales a San Francisco Solano, que junto a la Virgen del Rosario, salen en procesión  alrededor del pueblo, acompañados por numerosa concurrencia de gente y gauchos de acaballo que rinden su homenaje al Santo Patrono; una demostración de la fe incondicional e inmemorial de los fieles al santito del violín, San Francisco Solano.

                                                                   

      

 

Numerosas construcciones antiguas forman el casco céntrico, casonas de adobe y barro que son testigos de un pueblo que transita estoico el paso del tiempo; La iglesia mira hacia el naciente, y custodia la plaza central, donde otrora fuera asiento del antiguo cementerio en épocas de la capilla vieja, que servía como oratorio, de la estancia que dio origen al poblado. La plaza también conserva, a modo de pequeño monumento, la piedra del antiguo molino harinero. Ésta actualmente, a mediados de febrero se colma de gente, artesanos, cantores populares y bailarines que se reúnen allí en el Festival Provincial de la Palma, que ya lleva 34 años desde su inicio.

Junto a las festividades del Santo Patrono, la traída del Niño del Cercado, es una de las más importantes, y original, de la zona. Cada 24 de diciembre, numerosa cantidad de gente inicia la peregrinación hacia el paraje de Los Cerrillos, en busca de la imagen del Niño, lo hacen caminando, la mayoría, pero hay quienes van a caballo, en moto o bicicleta, 23 kilómetros de ida, para regresar a primeras horas de la tarde, ya si, caminando o a caballo, en un profundo acto de fe, entregan el sacrificio de la caminata, otros 23 kilómetros de vuelta, con el Niño en andas, al son de los bombos y cajas, marchan  aquellos portadores de las angarillas con la santa imagen, escoltados por banderas, promesantes, y numerosos gauchos de a caballo, luciendo sus mejores galas en honor a éste niño por nacer, que llegará al pueblo en medio del tañir de campanas, el júbilo y la profunda emoción que conlleva semejante acto de entrega y fe, a la celebración de la misa, que por ser tanta la concurrencia, se lleva a cabo frente a la Catedral, luego que los gauchos pasan a rendir su homenaje y despedida  al Niño del Cercado, hasta el siguiente año.

 

VISITE SAN FRANCISCO DEL CHAÑAR, DONDE VIVE LA HISTORIA… por Laura E. Gomez Periodista y Guia de Chañar.


Posted by bob frassinetti at 3:24 PM
Updated: Tuesday, 6 February 2018 3:25 PM
Monday, 5 February 2018
Laura E. Gomez Admin del Grupo FB San Francisco del Chañar
Topic: Noticias Camino Real

 

 

 

Hola gente linda!
A modo de presentación quiero que sepan que éste grupo a sido creado para el crecimiento de la cultura,el folklore, las tradiciones y la historia de nuestro querido y muchas veces postergado Norte Cordobés, con sus agrestes paisajes, maravillosa gente y toda su riquísima Historia, unidos por un hilo conductor que es el Camino Real, que comienza a escribir la historia de nuestra tierra y sus Postas. 
Por él transitaron hombres de diversas procedencias y motivaciones,con intereses y necesidades muy disímiles, caracterizando la época en que lo recorrieron. Primeramente lo hicieron los conquistadores hispanos, gobernadores, oidores, regidores,religiosos y virreyes; les siguieron misioneros de diferentes órdenes,cómo franciscanos,dominicos, mercedarios y jesuitas; luego llegaron los comerciantes, arrieros y troperos, ejércitos con tropas y pertrechos.
El Camino Real fue testigo y parte en el paso de los ejércitos libertadores del general Manuel Belgrano, José de San Martín, Balcarce,Rondeau,entre otros. Están aquellos que marcharon a la tragedia,cómo Liniers, Orellana, Gutiérrez de la Concha, Facundo Quiroga, Francisco Ramírez entre los más destacados.
Hoy nos toca a todos recordar que nuestra tierra fue partícipe en la formación de la historia nacional,nos toca valorar aquellos hombres y mujeres que anónimamente participaron,ya sea dando de beber a los caballos en una humilde posta,o salvando distancias a modo de chasqui para comunicar nuestra Revolución de Mayo, cada ser que vivió a lo largo del Camino Real fue, de alguna manera,hacedor de nuestra historia.
Por ellos,y porque ningún pueblo debe desconocer su pasado si quiere construir un futuro los invito a acompañarme en éste apasionante viaje por el Camino Real.

 

 Laura E. Gomez Admin del Grupo FB  San Francisco del Chañar, Cordoba, Camino Real, uniendo Pueblos. Argentina. 


Posted by bob frassinetti at 1:32 PM
Friday, 2 February 2018
Cultural Tours Updated 2018 Noticias del Camino Real
Topic: Noticias Camino Real
Cultural Tours Updated 2018
Topic: Cultural Tours
Camino Real and Cultural Tours Argentina
Tours in Argentina Topic: Camino Real and Cultural Tours Cultural Tours in Argentina. Bob Frassinetti, Art and Antique Dealer from Argentina caters for people from around the globe with an interest in the Argentinean Spanish language, culture, art and society. We operate in conjunction with highly trained academic staff of respected institutions and specially selected local artists and crafts people play a central teaching role for this program unlike other learning experiences is unique as well as customise to fit your needs. The main part of the learning activity takes place in workshops with patient and friendly teachers and in lovely and comfortable environments. Groups are limited to 10 participants so that our teachers can give you an unusual degree of individual attention. To intensify your experience of Argentinean "Portenian" ( that of the inhabitants of Bs As ) culture, as much as that of the Interior of the Country we participate in a number of traditional activities and we take you off the tourist trail, behind the scenes, without ever compromising your safety or comfort. Our groups stay in small, cosy hotels and lodges whose local character and unpretentious charm bring you closer to the people and their traditional way of life. Finally, we offer you all of this at a very competitive price See also our information on, Press Links below Travel Argentina , Lighthouse around Argentina Tour and Route 40 Tour, Camino Real, Camino del Inca, ........... For more information you can also email me. Email Bob Frassinetti. admin@frassinetti.com Bob Frassinetti. Copyright 2005 2018 Roberto Dario Frassinetti.
« previous | next »
Camino Real
Camino Real 
 
Northern Cordoba, along the Old Royal Road, known in Spanish as Camino Real. Beginnings The route originated as the "Camino Real del Perú" (Royal Road of Peru), used since colonial times to travel from Buenos Aires, through Córdoba, Santiago del Estero, San Miguel de Tucumán, Salta, San Salvador de Jujuy, and Potosí, continuing to Perú. The section between Buenos Aires and the south of what it is today Cordoba Province, was shared with the "Camino Real del Oeste" (Royal Road of the West) which branched towards San Luis, Mendoza and Santiago (Chile). The road had a system of small inns and establishments every 50 km where travellers could rest. After the coming of the railroad, in the second half of the 19th Century, this road lost relevance, as the railroad provided faster service on any type of weather. The first train from Buenos Aires arrived in the town of La Quiaca in Argentina's northern border with Bolivia on 30 December, 1907.[1] With the advent of the automobile, the Federal Government decided to build roads throughout the Republic. In 1936 the road from Buenos Aires to La Quiaca was named Ruta Nacional 9 (National Route 9). In 1943 the road was open to traffic in its full length, even though most of it was unpaved. The road started competing against the railroad, taking passengers and cargo. The last passenger train to La Quiaca arrived on December 1993, and the last cargo train in July 1994.[1] So if you are interested in Art or Antiques, and you are travelling to Buenos Aires, or to other parts of Argentina, like Rosario, Entre Rios, Cordoba or Mendoza, please feel free to email me, I travel all Argentina, Chile, Paraguay, Uruguay, Route 40 Argentina, Ruta 40 Argentina, Buenos Aires, San Telmo, Flea Markets, Travel Adventure, Travel guide mentioned in Lonely Planet, as well as Lighthouses Tours or the fantastic Provincial Route 14, Tras la Sierra in Cordoba, as well as Villa Tuluma, the Villa in the Valley of Tulumba along the Royal Road, I can help, from Guided Tours to Exporting Antiques and Art ……. See also our information on, Press Links below Travel Argentina , Lighthouse around Argentina Tour and Route 40 Tour, Camino Real, Camino del Inca, ........... For more information you can also email me. Email Bob Frassinetti. admin@frassinetti.com Bob Frassinetti. Copyright 2005 2018 Roberto Dario Frassinetti.
 

Posted by bob frassinetti at 1:57 PM
Cultural Tours Updated 2018
Topic: Cultural Tours
Camino Real and Cultural Tours Argentina
Tours in Argentina Topic: Camino Real and Cultural Tours Cultural Tours in Argentina. Bob Frassinetti, Art and Antique Dealer from Argentina caters for people from around the globe with an interest in the Argentinean Spanish language, culture, art and society. We operate in conjunction with highly trained academic staff of respected institutions and specially selected local artists and crafts people play a central teaching role for this program unlike other learning experiences is unique as well as customise to fit your needs. The main part of the learning activity takes place in workshops with patient and friendly teachers and in lovely and comfortable environments. Groups are limited to 10 participants so that our teachers can give you an unusual degree of individual attention. To intensify your experience of Argentinean "Portenian" ( that of the inhabitants of Bs As ) culture, as much as that of the Interior of the Country we participate in a number of traditional activities and we take you off the tourist trail, behind the scenes, without ever compromising your safety or comfort. Our groups stay in small, cosy hotels and lodges whose local character and unpretentious charm bring you closer to the people and their traditional way of life. Finally, we offer you all of this at a very competitive price See also our information on, Press Links below Travel Argentina , Lighthouse around Argentina Tour and Route 40 Tour, Camino Real, Camino del Inca, ........... For more information you can also email me. Email Bob Frassinetti. admin@frassinetti.com Bob Frassinetti. Copyright 2005 2018 Roberto Dario Frassinetti.
« previous | next »
Camino Real
Camino Real 
 
Northern Cordoba, along the Old Royal Road, known in Spanish as Camino Real. Beginnings The route originated as the "Camino Real del Perú" (Royal Road of Peru), used since colonial times to travel from Buenos Aires, through Córdoba, Santiago del Estero, San Miguel de Tucumán, Salta, San Salvador de Jujuy, and Potosí, continuing to Perú. The section between Buenos Aires and the south of what it is today Cordoba Province, was shared with the "Camino Real del Oeste" (Royal Road of the West) which branched towards San Luis, Mendoza and Santiago (Chile). The road had a system of small inns and establishments every 50 km where travellers could rest. After the coming of the railroad, in the second half of the 19th Century, this road lost relevance, as the railroad provided faster service on any type of weather. The first train from Buenos Aires arrived in the town of La Quiaca in Argentina's northern border with Bolivia on 30 December, 1907.[1] With the advent of the automobile, the Federal Government decided to build roads throughout the Republic. In 1936 the road from Buenos Aires to La Quiaca was named Ruta Nacional 9 (National Route 9). In 1943 the road was open to traffic in its full length, even though most of it was unpaved. The road started competing against the railroad, taking passengers and cargo. The last passenger train to La Quiaca arrived on December 1993, and the last cargo train in July 1994.[1] So if you are interested in Art or Antiques, and you are travelling to Buenos Aires, or to other parts of Argentina, like Rosario, Entre Rios, Cordoba or Mendoza, please feel free to email me, I travel all Argentina, Chile, Paraguay, Uruguay, Route 40 Argentina, Ruta 40 Argentina, Buenos Aires, San Telmo, Flea Markets, Travel Adventure, Travel guide mentioned in Lonely Planet, as well as Lighthouses Tours or the fantastic Provincial Route 14, Tras la Sierra in Cordoba, as well as Villa Tuluma, the Villa in the Valley of Tulumba along the Royal Road, I can help, from Guided Tours to Exporting Antiques and Art ……. See also our information on, Press Links below Travel Argentina , Lighthouse around Argentina Tour and Route 40 Tour, Camino Real, Camino del Inca, ........... For more information you can also email me. Email Bob Frassinetti. admin@frassinetti.com Bob Frassinetti. Copyright 2005 2018 Roberto Dario Frassinetti.
 


Posted by bob frassinetti at 1:43 PM
Camino Real, Camino del Inca Argentina Cultural Tours
Topic: Cultural Tours
Villa Tulumba Cordoba Argentina
The Villa in the Valley of Tulluma, Villa de Tulumba, Northern Cordoba, along the Old Royal Road, known in Spanish as Camino Real. Beginnings The route originated as the "Camino Real del Perú" (Royal Road of Peru), used since colonial times to travel from Buenos Aires, through Córdoba, Santiago del Estero, San Miguel de Tucumán, Salta, San Salvador de Jujuy, and Potosí, continuing to Perú. The section between Buenos Aires and the south of what it is today Cordoba Province, was shared with the "Camino Real del Oeste" (Royal Road of the West) which branched towards San Luis, Mendoza and Santiago (Chile). The road had a system of small inns and establishments every 50 km where travellers could rest. After the coming of the railroad, in the second half of the 19th Century, this road lost relevance, as the railroad provided faster service on any type of weather. The first train from Buenos Aires arrived in the town of La Quiaca in Argentina's northern border with Bolivia on 30 December, 1907.[1] With the advent of the automobile, the Federal Government decided to build roads throughout the Republic. In 1936 the road from Buenos Aires to La Quiaca was named Ruta Nacional 9 (National Route 9). In 1943 the road was open to traffic in its full length, even though most of it was unpaved. The road started competing against the railroad, taking passengers and cargo. The last passenger train to La Quiaca arrived on December 1993, and the last cargo train in July 1994.[1] So if you are interested in Art or Antiques, and you are travelling to Buenos Aires, or to other parts of Argentina, like Rosario, Entre Rios, Cordoba or Mendoza, please feel free to email me, I travel all Argentina, Chile, Paraguay, Uruguay, Route 40 Argentina, Ruta 40 Argentina, Buenos Aires, San Telmo, Flea Markets, Travel Adventure, Travel guide mentioned in Lonely Planet, as well as Lighthouses Tours or the fantastic Provincial Route 14, Tras la Sierra in Cordoba, as well as Villa Tuluma, the Villa in the Valley of Tulumba along the Royal Road, I can help, from Guided Tours to Exporting Antiques and Art …….. and what about Collectibles and just to mention some like Advertising, Advertising Art, Architectural, Art Deco, Auto Parts, Badges, Banks, Beswick, Bottle, Bottle Openers, Bronze, Button, Calendars, Candy Containers, Carnival Glass, Chandeliers, Christmas, Coca Cola, Corkscrews, Elvis Presley, Ethnic Art, Ethnic Toys, Fans, Fishing, Fishing Reels, Folk Art, Francisco Adaro, Furniture, Harmonica, Lamps and lightning items, the wild 60's and 70's, Garden Furnishing, Girl Scout, Glass Art, Glass Contemporary, Golf, Halloween, Inkwells, Insulators, Ivory, Japanese Woodblock Prints, Jewellery, Judaic, Kitchen, Knife, Lanz Bulldog Tractor, Lamps, Lighters, Lightning Rod , Majolica, Match Holders, Medical, Motorcycles, Music, Napkin Rings, Nautical, , Nutcrackers, Paintings, Liberato Spisso, born Buenos Aires, Argentina. 14 March 1903, Portrait Artist, Viski, Jean ( Janos ) 1891 - 1961, Old Car, Paper, Paperweights, Pens, Pencils, Pencil Sharpeners, Pepsi Cola, Perfume Bottles, Pewter, Phonographs, Photography, Postcards, Pampa Lanz Tractor, Posters, Prints, Radio, Railroad , Records, Steam Tractor, Scientific Instruments, Sewing, Sheet Music, Silver, Souvenirs, Sports, Stereo Cards, Stereoscopes, Telephones, Television, Tools, Toys, "The Buenos Aires Toy Museum. Argentina", or a Tractor, Typewriters, Watch, Weapons, Weather Vanes, Wood Carvings, Wooden, World's Fair, to say Vito Campanella and other South America known contemporary Artist Bob Frassinetti: For more information: Email: Bob Frassinetti. Press here to go back to web blog:Daily Updates on Art, Antiques, Collectibles as well as travel information for Buenos Aires, Argentina. Phone me thru Skype, ID: Bob Frassinetti. Updated 2009 Copyright Bob Frassinetti, travelling for arts and antiques in the south of South America,....... Bob Frassinetti | Create your badge
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Camino Real, Royal Road
Camino Real, Royal Road 
 
For more information: Email: Bob Frassinetti. Press here to see Google Maps for the South of South America, on subjects like Art and Antique shops, Route 40, Travel Adventure, and other Travelling Rally Tours by Bob Frassinetti:Maps on Art, Antiques, Collectibles as well as travel information for Buenos Aires, Argentina, Chile and Uruguay.
 


Posted by bob frassinetti at 1:28 PM

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