Mexico City Historic Center was the limits of Mexico City itself historically until the 19th century. It's main focus is the Zocalo or main plaza, with the Cathedral and the National Palace. This same area was the focus for the previous Aztec capital Tenochtitlan. It occupies 668 blocks, and contains 9,000 buildings, 1,550 of which have been declared of historical importance.
Casa de la Ajaraca on Isabel la Catolica and 5 de Mayo
One of the mansions built in this area. The plaque reads "This house was built by the silversmith Don Adrian Ximenez de Almendral in 1760 and its last occupant was Count of Heras Soto in the XIX century. Historic Center of Mexico City, November 1988
House of Don Pedro Romero de Terreros located on Isabel la Catolica and Rep. de Uruguay streets south of the Zocalo. This used to be called the "Silver House"
Panoramic view into the entrance hall of the Postal Palace of Mexico City (Palacio Postal, Palacio de Correos)
Templo of San Felipe Neri on Isabel la Catolica and Madero streets
Dome view of the Temple of San Felipe Neri
The Parish of Santa Vera Cruz church
Cathedral Nuestra Señora de Valvanera and Sanctuary of San Charbel
The Parish of La Santa Vera Cruz de San Juan de Dios church
The courtyard entrance to the Parish of La Santa Vera Cruz de San Juan de Dios church
Ex Temple of Corpus Christi on Juarez Street in the Centro of Mexico City. In front of it is a plaque that reads "The ancient Temple of Corpus Christi, historic monument of the 18th century, was reintegrated as part of Mexico City's cultural heritage. Government of the Federal District-Instituto Nacional de Antropología e Historia-September of 2004
Chapel of "Nuestro Señor de la Humildad" at the far east end of Manzanares St east of the Zocalo
Inside the chapel of "Nuestro Señor de la Humildad"