According to conventional accounts, the soon-to-be-emperor Dom Pedro declared Brazilian independence beside the Ipiranga River on Sept. 7, 1822. A palace-like monument, constructed to commemorate the second, ultimately turned the Ipiranga Museum. The museum closed in 2013 for repairs and simply reopened on Brazil’s bicentennial (Sept. 7). The reveals are sometimes contrarian, taking a sharply crucial view of the way in which historical past is historically taught, down to the reason of the Nineteenth-century painter Pedro Américo’s room-size portray “Independence or Death,” which depicts the second when Dom Pedro, on horseback, declared independence from Portugal. Exhibits vary from home goods and historic pictures to a sound-and-light present projected onto a scale mannequin reproduction of São Paulo in 1841. Free entry till Dec. 6, then 30 reais.
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