The So Paulo Independence Park is a place that has been remembered for centuries and is the most important historical event in Brazil. It was built to commemorate the independence of Brazil. The park is large in size and consists of a museum, a garden and an independent monument.
The first thing you see on the square in the park is the Independence Monument.
At the top of the monument is a group of figures, which shows Pedro I marching to Rio de Janeiro. They look solemn and solemn. The pedestal of the marble is a large bronze embossed depiction of Pedro I's announcement that Brazil is independent from Portuguese rule. It can be tasted and can feel the joy and pride of people.
The So Paulo Independence Park has a lot of young people playing in the square, cycling, skateboarding, football, etc. There are also many street performers performing here.
In addition to the Independence Monument, the core of the Independence Square is the St. Paul Museum. The yellow building in the picture is the St. Paul Museum, but I didn't go in, just strolling around the square for a while.
The museum is also the court style of the literary and artistic rejuvenation period. It was designed by the Italian engineer Tommaso Beth. It was started in 1885 and completed in 1890. In the buildings visited today, the calculation is faster. It is. Since 1963, he has been transferred to the University of So Paulo, and today he displays photos and objects that reflect the history of So Paulo.
The front square of the So Paulo Museum has a large flow of people. There are many people who come here to play, mostly young people, all kinds of novel skateboards, extreme bicycles, etc., highlighting the vitality of Brazilian teenagers.
The Sao Paulo Independence Park is made up of museums, gardens, Independence Square and the Independence Monument. In August 1989, it was declared one of the archaeological and cultural heritage of Brazil. In 1822, Brazil declared independence in Sao Paulo. In front of the museum, the Independence Square and the monument we saw were built to commemorate the 100th anniversary of independence. The characters and bronze statues on the tablet are commemorating Pedro I and famous people who contributed to the independence of Brazil. The basement of the monument houses the coffin of King Pedro and the Queen. The flame of the monument does not go out all the year round, echoing the Brazilian flag fluttering in the wind.