Santiago Tianguistenco

What is Santiago Tianguistenco known for?


special quot

offers a lengthened Sprinter not sold in other markets with the V-12 engine badged as the Sprinter-E (E for Special "Especial"). The Sprinter E is used mainly for police duties but is commonly used in other roles as well. Mexican built Sprinters have redesigned interiors from the German models and come in the wood paneled luxury trim standard. Between 2006 and 2010 the Sprinter has been the most popular van in Mexico. body_style 4-door coupé fastback assembly


dance tradition

this community holds their celebration of the feast day of their patron saint, which has become known in the State of Mexico. The tradition of a dance group called the Aventureros began in the mid-20th century when a group of muleteers, peasants, shepherds and others began a dance tradition that gained a following called the “Dance of the Muleteers.” The dance is formed by sixteen sequential squares called “The arrival,” “In the name of God,” “The sale,” “The unloading” and others. The dancers


traditional designs

ranging from 20 pesos (Mexican peso) to 4,500, made from wool, cotton and some synthetic fibers but the most respresentative pieces are made with undyed wool. The most expensive items are custom-made, with a fine coat costing as much as 6,000 pesos. Traditional designs found on many items are generally from the Mazahua, Otomi (Otomi people) and Nahua (Nahua peoples) ethnic groups. The community holds an Atole Festival on 2 May. On this day, residents of Gualupita head to neighboring Ocuilán to bring back 30 kilos of laurel branches one by one to the town church. When the first participant arrives back to Gualupita, the church bells sound out. The annual event has had as many 1,500 participants. The major economic engine for the municipality is the Daimler Vehículos Comerciales Mexico plant, locally referred to simply as “La Mercedes.” The building has been in operation since 1969 and is the only place where the Coronado tractor trailer is made. It began as a factory named Autocar. Ten years later it became a store affiliated with the Famsa chain until it was acquired by Mercedez-Benz in 1991. Since then, the factory has produced more than 272,000 vehicles. The trucks are primarily produced for export, mostly to the United States, Canada and Latin America. Mexican Sprinters are built in one of Mercedes-Benz Mexico's three factories in either Santiago Tianguistenco, Monterrey, and Mexico City and are branded as Mercedes-Benz, Mercedes-Benz-Valdez (Mercedes-Benz Mexico) or Mercedes-Xicotencatl (Mercedes-Benz Mexico) depending on which factory they were made in and what specific model they are. Mexican Sprinters feature heavier transmissions and can be fitted with a V-12 engine from the Mercedes S-Class for police and heavy duties. Mercedes-Benz Mexico offers a lengthened Sprinter not sold in other markets with the V-12 engine badged as the Sprinter-E (E for Special "Especial"). The Sprinter E is used mainly for police duties but is commonly used in other roles as well. Mexican built Sprinters have redesigned interiors from the German models and come in the wood paneled luxury trim standard. Between 2006 and 2010 the Sprinter has been the most popular van in Mexico. body_style 4-door coupé fastback assembly Sindelfingen, Germany Santiago Tianguistenco, Mexico engine 3.5 L V6 5.0 L V8 5.5 L V8 6.2 L V8 (Mercedes-Benz M156 engine) 3.0 L V6 Diesel image 250px 2006-2008 Mercedes-Benz SL 350 (R230; Australia) (File:2006-2008 Mercedes-Benz SL 350 (R230) roadster (2011-01-12) 01.jpg) production Bremen, Germany Santiago Tianguistenco, Mexico manufacturer Mercedes-Benz


manufacture design

is the Daimler Vehículos Comerciales Mexico plant, locally referred to simply as “La Mercedes.” The main Industry is automotive production centered around vehicle manufacture, design, and vehicle R&D. The building has been in operation since 1969 and is the only place where the Coronado tractor trailer is made. It began as a factory named Autocar. Ten years later it became a store affiliated with the Famsa chain until it was acquired by Mercedez-Benz de Mexico in 1991. Since then, the factory has


success story

vehicles have been produced in the past forty years. Mexican Sprinters are built


past+architectural

streets and some traditional adobe houses with red tile roofs can still be seen. The historic center of town is filled with gardens public buildings and churches based on past architectural styles. The parish church is called Santa María del Buen Suceso and was constructed in the 18th century and faces the main plaza. The church is “Ultra-Baroque.” The facade has two bodies, and columns three different decorative styles. The cornice is formed by sections of entablature over the capitals of each column. The church was financed by José de la Boda, a wealthy French miner and has a similar appearance to the Santa Prisca Church in Taxco. The bell towers are inspired by those of the Metropolitan Cathedral in Mexico City (Mexico City Cathedral). Mexican Sprinters are built in one of Mercedes-Benz Mexico's three factories in either Santiago Tianguistenco, Monterrey, and Mexico City and are branded as Mercedes-Benz, Mercedes-Benz-Valdez (Mercedes-Benz Mexico) or Mercedes-Xicotencatl (Mercedes-Benz Mexico) depending on which factory they were made in and what specific model they are. Mexican Sprinters feature heavier transmissions and can be fitted with a V-12 engine from the Mercedes S-Class for police and heavy duties. Mercedes-Benz Mexico offers a lengthened Sprinter not sold in other markets with the V-12 engine badged as the Sprinter-E (E for Special "Especial"). The Sprinter E is used mainly for police duties but is commonly used in other roles as well. Mexican built Sprinters have redesigned interiors from the German models and come in the wood paneled luxury trim standard. Between 2006 and 2010 the Sprinter has been the most popular van in Mexico. body_style 4-door coupé fastback assembly Sindelfingen, Germany Santiago Tianguistenco, Mexico engine 3.5 L V6 5.0 L V8 5.5 L V8 6.2 L V8 (Mercedes-Benz M156 engine) 3.0 L V6 Diesel image 250px 2006-2008 Mercedes-Benz SL 350 (R230; Australia) (File:2006-2008 Mercedes-Benz SL 350 (R230) roadster (2011-01-12) 01.jpg) production Bremen, Germany Santiago Tianguistenco, Mexico manufacturer Mercedes-Benz


powerful political

of the South began to fight anew. The town became Zapatista. Genovevo de la O and federal forces fought over the town several times with possession changing hands until the end of the war. The municipal seat was declared a city by the state legislature in 1996. The family of Carlos Hank Gonzalez, a powerful political figure in the second half of the 20th century, has bought a significant quantity of land in Tianguistenco, leading to the somewhat derogatory term of “Hankilandia” for the municipality. Mexican Sprinters are built in one of Mercedes-Benz Mexico's three factories in either Santiago Tianguistenco, Monterrey, and Mexico City and are branded as Mercedes-Benz, Mercedes-Benz-Valdez (Mercedes-Benz Mexico) or Mercedes-Xicotencatl (Mercedes-Benz Mexico) depending on which factory they were made in and what specific model they are. Mexican Sprinters feature heavier transmissions and can be fitted with a V-12 engine from the Mercedes S-Class for police and heavy duties. Mercedes-Benz Mexico offers a lengthened Sprinter not sold in other markets with the V-12 engine badged as the Sprinter-E (E for Special "Especial"). The Sprinter E is used mainly for police duties but is commonly used in other roles as well. Mexican built Sprinters have redesigned interiors from the German models and come in the wood paneled luxury trim standard. Between 2006 and 2010 the Sprinter has been the most popular van in Mexico. body_style 4-door coupé fastback assembly Sindelfingen, Germany Santiago Tianguistenco, Mexico engine 3.5 L V6 5.0 L V8 5.5 L V8 6.2 L V8 (Mercedes-Benz M156 engine) 3.0 L V6 Diesel image 250px 2006-2008 Mercedes-Benz SL 350 (R230; Australia) (File:2006-2008 Mercedes-Benz SL 350 (R230) roadster (2011-01-12) 01.jpg) production Bremen, Germany Santiago Tianguistenco, Mexico manufacturer Mercedes-Benz


community called

, the municipality is home to a major industrial site that produces commercial trucks. The municipality is also home to a community called Gualupita, famous for its wool items, Santiago Tilapa, which as a patron festival known in Mexico


dance

this community holds their celebration of the feast day of their patron saint, which has become known in the State of Mexico. The tradition of a dance group called the Aventureros began in the mid-20th century when a group of muleteers, peasants, shepherds and others began a dance tradition that gained a following called the “Dance of the Muleteers.” The dance is formed by sixteen sequential squares called “The arrival,” “In the name of God,” “The sale,” “The unloading” and others. The dancers


roles

have roles such as “the patron,” “the load bearers,” “the sufferers” and more, each with his own outfit and colors to indicate his part. The '''Atenco Hacienda''' is not the largest hacienda in Mexico, but it is the oldest, according to a plaque on its main gate. It is the oldest livestock producer on the continent, a tradition still maintained, mostly producing bulls for bullfights. The hacienda was founded by a cousin of Hernán Cortés called Juan

offers a lengthened Sprinter not sold in other markets with the V-12 engine badged as the Sprinter-E (E for Special "Especial"). The Sprinter E is used mainly for police duties but is commonly used in other roles as well. Mexican built Sprinters have redesigned interiors from the German models and come in the wood paneled luxury trim standard. Between 2006 and 2010 the Sprinter has been the most popular van in Mexico. body_style 4-door coupé fastback assembly

Santiago Tianguistenco

'''Santiago Tianguistenco''', often just simply called Tianguistenco, is a city and municipality (municipalities of Mexico) located in Mexico State about thirty km south of the state capital of Toluca. It is located in the southwest part of the Valley of Toluca (Toluca Valley) at the edge of the Ajusco mountain range that separates it from Mexico City. Historically, the area was known as having one of the richest and best-stocked markets in the Toluca Valley. Today, it is still home to a large permanent municipal market (Traditional fixed markets in Mexico) as well as a weekly tianguis that covers much of the historic center.

In addition to the commerce, the municipality is home to a major industrial site that produces commercial trucks. The municipality is also home to a community called Gualupita, famous for its wool items,

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Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017