In the bottom it says: With stories from reporters Alessandra Freitas and Felipe Neves. I selected and translated the ones I wrote.

Mysteries of the city

Life in pictures

In 1995, the photographer Armando Prado produced portraits of promising paulistanos in various areas of performance. Years later, the desire arose again to portray the same characters to accompany their visual transformation, which was accomplished in two new stages in 2005 and 2015. The curious bet gave place to the Decanos exhibition, which runs until June in the Gallery Nikon, in Vila Madalena, with free admission. See the result of some of the photographs series beside.

19th century streets

Inaugurated in December at Itaú Cultural, on Avenida Paulista, the permanent space Olavo Setubal brings together some 1300 pieces that help tell the story of Brazil. One of the articles is a map of the capital of 1891, which depicts just over fifty streets and public buildings of the time. The city then had only 65,000 inhabitants and, according to the document, its limits did not exceed what is now known as the center. Check some of the changes that occurred after the letter was made.

> Names of neighborhoods like Cambucy, Bella Vista and Pary were modified after spelling changes
> The Government Palace, now in Morumbi, was at Patio do Colégio, in the Sé neighborhood
> The place that housed the Convent of the Luz currently hosts the Monastery of Luz and the Museum of Sacred Art
> Rua da Estação, then in the Luz region, disappeared because of construction in the city, including those in the subway
> The Anhangabaú Valley replaced the Anhangabaú River, which runs there and was channeled