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Nicknamed â€œThe Jewel of the Pacificâ€, ValparaÃso was declared a world heritage site based upon its improvised urban design and unique architecture. In 1996, the World Monuments Fund declared ValparaÃsoâ€™s unusual system of funicular elevators (highly-inclined cable cars) one of the worldâ€™s 100 most endangered historical treasures. In 1998, grassroots activists convinced the Chilean government and local authorities to apply for UNESCO world heritage status for ValparaÃso. ValparaÃso was declared a World Heritage Site in 2003, thanks to its historical importance, natural beauty (large number of hills surrounding a picturesque harbour), and unique architecture (particularly, a mix of 19th century styles of housing). Built upon dozens of steep hillsides overlooking the Pacific Ocean, ValparaÃso boasts a labyrinth of streets and cobblestone alleyways, embodying a rich architectural and cultural legacy. ValparaÃso is protected as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Landmarks include: * Iglesia de la Matriz * Sotomayor Square * Courthouse * The "4 season women", bought by Francisco Echaurren in 1877, in Plaza de la victoria * The late "CafÃ¨ Riquet" which was a classic amongst "PorteÃ±os" or locals, along with the otherevents that often take place at the Anibal Pinto Square * The 16 remaining "Funiculars", 15 public(national monuments)/ 1 private (that belongs to "Hospital Carlos Van Buren"), of which at one point there were up to 29 of them. * The Concepcion & Alegre Historical District * The Bellavista hill, which has the "Museo a Cielo Abierto" or "open sky museum". * Monument to Admiral "Lord Thomas Alexander Cochrane, 10th Earl Of dundoland" * Monument to Manuel blanco Encalada, first Chilean President, Born in Buenos Aires, Argentina.
During ValparaÃsoâ€™s golden age (1848-1914), the city received large numbers of immigrants, primarily from Europe. The immigrant communities left a unique imprint on the cityâ€™s architecture. Each community built its own churches and schools, while many also founded other noteworthy cultural and economic institutions. The largest immigrant communities came from England, Germany, and Italy, each developing their own hillside neighborhood, preserved today as National Historic Districts or â€œZonas TÃpicas.â€ During the second half of the twentieth century, ValparaÃso experienced a great decline, as wealthy families de-gentrified the historic quarter, moving to bustling Santiago or nearby ViÃ±a del Mar. By the early 1990s, much of the cityâ€™s unique heritage had been lost and many Chileans had given up on the city. But in the mid 1990s, a grass roots preservation movement blossomed in ValparaÃso. The FundaciÃ³n ValparaÃsoâ€ (ValparaÃso Foundation), founded by the North American poet Todd Temkin, has executed major neighborhood redevelopment projects; has improved the cityâ€™s tourist infrastructure; and administers the cityâ€™s jazz, ethnic music, and opera festivals; among other projects. Some noteworthy foundation projects include the World Heritage Trail, Opera by the Sea, and Chileâ€™s "Cultural Capital".. During recent years, Mr. Temkin has used his influential Sunday column in El Mercurio de ValparaÃso to advocate for many major policy issues, such as the creation of a "Ley ValparaÃso" (Valparaiso Law) in the Chilean Congress, and the possibility that the Chilean government must guarrantee funding for the preservation of ValparaÃso's beloved funicular elevators. ValparaÃsoâ€™s newspaper, El Mercurio de ValparaÃso is the oldest Spanish-language newspaper in circulation in the world. â€œFundaciÃ³n Renzo Pecchenino, LUKASâ€ maintains the drawings and paintings of the artist/cartoonist who came to symbolize ValparaÃso in popular culture, in a newly restored building on Cerro ConcepciÃ³n, overlooking the bay. ValparaÃso is also home to the so called â€œSchool of ValparaÃsoâ€, which is in fact the Faculty of Architecture & Urbanism of the Pontificia Universidad CatÃ³lica de ValparaÃso. The â€œSchool of Valparaisoâ€ was in the 60s and 70s one of the most experimental, avant garde and controversial Architectural schools in the country. In 2003, the Chilean Congress declared ValparaÃso to be â€œChileâ€™s Cultural Capitalâ€ and home for the nationâ€™s new cultural ministry. ValparaÃso stages a major festival attended by hundreds of thousands of participants on the last three days of every year. The festival culminates with a â€œNew Yearâ€™s by the Seaâ€ fireworks show, the biggest in all of Latin America, attended by a million tourists who fill the coastline and hillsides with a view of the bay. The Chilean Congress meets in a modern building in the Almendral section of ValparaÃso, after relocation from Santiago during the last years of the government of General Augusto Pinochet. Although congressional activities were to be legally moved by a ruling in 1987, the newly built site only began to function as the seat of Congress during the government of Patricio Aylwin in 1990. Nightlife activities in ValparaÃso are claimed to be among the best in the country. Sailors and students alike favour the harbour sector due to the various traditional bars and nightclubs, among them â€œBar La Playaâ€, â€œLa Piedra Feliz,â€ and â€œEl Bar InglÃ©sâ€, which can be found near Plaza Sotomayor. University students now meet at a number of local nightclubs, bars, and discothÃ¨ques. A vivid guide to ValparaÃso can be found in the novels of Cayetano Brule, the private detective who lives in a Victorian house, in the picturesque Paseo Gervasoni, on Cerro ConcepciÃ³n.
Although technically only Chileâ€™s 6th largest city, with an urban area population of 263,499 (275,982 in municipality), the Greater ValparaÃso metropolitan area, including the neighboring cities of ViÃ±a del Mar, ConcÃ³n, QuilpuÃ© and Villa Alemana, is the second largest in the country (803,683 inhabitants).
ValparaÃso (literally in Spanish: Valle ParaÃso (Paradise Valley) and also called "Valpo" locally) (Mapudungun Aliamapu or burned land) is a city in central Chile and one of that country's most important seaports and an increasingly vital cultural center in the hemisphere's Pacific Southwest. The city is the capital of the Region of ValparaÃso. Although Santiago is Chile's official capital, Valparaiso houses the National Congress. ValparaÃso played an important geopolitical role in the second half of the 19th century, when the city served as a major stopover for ships traveling between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans by crossing the Straits of Magellan. Always a magnet for European immigrants, ValparaÃso mushroomed during its golden age, when the city was known by international sailors as â€œLittle San Franciscoâ€ or â€œThe Jewel of the Pacific.â€ Examples of ValparaÃsoâ€™s former glory include Latin Americaâ€™s oldest stock exchange, the continentâ€™s first volunteer fire department, Chileâ€™s first public library, and the oldest Spanish language newspaper in continuous publication in the world. The opening of the Panama Canal and reduction in ship traffic dealt a staggering blow to ValparaÃso, though the city has staged an impressive renaissance in recent years. Though San Antonio, Chile has taken the reins as the countryâ€™s most commercially important seaport (greater tonnage moved), the City of ValparaÃso remains a vibrant center of Chilean culture, and the Greater ValparaÃso metropolitan area (which includes ValparaÃso, ViÃ±a del Mar, QuilpuÃ© and Villa Alemana) has the third largest concentration of population in the country after Greater Santiago and Greater ConcepciÃ³n.
Economy and transport
Major industries include tourism, culture, and transport. Approximately 50 international cruise ships call on ValparaÃso during the 4-month Chilean summer. The port of ValparaÃso is also an important hub for shipping of container freight, and exports of many products, including wine, copper, and fresh fruit. A new regional Metro system, opened to the public on 24 November 2005, updated parts of the railroad that joined Santiago to ValparaÃso and cities in between (originally built in 1863). The new metro constitutes the so-called â€œfourth stageâ€ (â€œCuarta Etapaâ€ in Spanish) of Metropolitan improvements. The metro railway extends along most of Gran ValparaÃso and is the second metro system in operation in Chile (after Santiagoâ€™s), and includes an underground section that crosses ViÃ±a del Marâ€™s downtown. ValparaÃsoâ€™s road infrastructure has been undergoing substantial improvement, particularly with the completion of the â€œCurauma â€” Placilla â€” La PÃ³lvoraâ€ freeway bypass, which will allow trucks to go directly to the port facility over a modern highway and through tunnels, without driving through the historic and already congested downtown streets. In addition, roads to link ValparaÃso to San Antonio, Chileâ€™s second largest port, and the coastal towns in between (Laguna Verde, Quintay, Algarrobo, and Isla Negra, for example), are also under various degrees of completion. Travel between ValparaÃso and Santiago currently takes about 80 minutes via a modern toll highway.
ValparaÃso is located in central Chile, 120 km (74 miles) to the northwest of the capital Santiago. Valparaiso, like most of Chile, is vulnerable to earthquakes. The last major earthquake to strike Valparaiso devastated the city in 1906, killing nearly 3,000 people.
Health and education
The public healthcare system mainly relies on the Hospital Carlos Van Buren located at the plan and Hospital ValparaÃso (officially Hospital Eduardo Pereira) located at St. Roque Hill. There is also several clinics like Universidad de Chile's Clinica BarÃ³n, Hospital Aleman (due to close), and the former Naval Hospital on Playa Acha Hill. The city is an important educational centre with nine universities. The city has the third largest concentration of universities in Chile, and is home to four major universities: * Universidad TÃ©cnica Federico Santa MarÃa * Pontificia Universidad CatÃ³lica de ValparaÃso * Universidad de ValparaÃso * Universidad de Playa Ancha
ValparaÃso's bay was first populated by Changos, an ethnic group dedicated to fishing and gathering. Spanish explorers arrived in 1536, on the Santiaguillo, a supply ship sent by Diego de Almagro, who is considered the first European explorer, or discoverer, of Chile. The Santiaguillo carried men and supplies for Almagroâ€™s expedition, under the command of Juan de Saavedra, who named the town after his native village of ValparaÃso de Arriba in Cuenca, Spain. During Spanish colonial times, ValparaÃso remained a small village, with only a few houses and a church. After Chileâ€™s independence from Spain, ValparaÃso became the main harbour for the nascent Chilean navy, and opened to international trade, which had been limited to commerce with Spain and its other colonies. ValparaÃso soon became a required stopover for ships crossing between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, via the Strait of Magellan and Cape Horn, and gained particular importance supporting and supplying the California Gold Rush (1848-1858). In its role as a major seaport, ValparaÃso received immigrants from many European countries, mainly from British, Germany, France, Switzerland and Italy. German, French, Italian and English were commonly spoken among its citizens, who also had newspapers in these same languages. International immigration transformed the local culture from its Spanish origins. Football was introduced to Chile by English immigrants, and the first private catholic school in Chile was founded by French immigrants in ValparaÃso: Le CollÃ¨ge des SacrÃ©s CÅ“urs (The Sacred Hearts School) which has been operating for about 170 years. Immigrants from England and Germany founded the first private, secular schools, (the MacKay School, and Die Deutsche Schule respectively). Immigrants also formed the first volunteer fire-fighting units (still a volunteer activity in Chile), while their architecture reflected various European styles, not just Spanish traditions. The golden age of ValparaÃsoâ€™s commerce ended after the opening of the Panama Canal (1914), as most ships sought to avoid the Strait of Magellan, and the portâ€™s importance and use was reduced substantially. Traffic has increased in the last few decades with fruit exports, increasing opening of the Chilean economy to world commerce, and Post-Panamax ships that do not fit the Panama Canal.
ValparaÃso is the birthplace of many historically significant figures, including: * Augusto Pinochet * Salvador Allende * Sergio Badilla Castillo founder of poetic transrealism in contemporary poetry * Camilo Mori * Roberto Ampuero, author of the internationally published novels about the private eye Cayetano BrulÃ© and "Hijo Ilustre" of ValparaÃso * John Christian Watson Australiaâ€™s third Prime Minister. * Tom Araya Vocalist of thrash metal band Slayer * It has also been the residence of many artists, such as Pablo Neruda and Nicaraguan poet RubÃ©n DarÃo.
* Odessa in Ukraine
â€œValparaiso Downhillâ€  is a new mountain bike race that takes place in February, and that has bicycle racers compete down stairs and alleys, going from the surrounding hills down to the "plan" (Valparaiso's "lowlands"). The local football team is Santiago Wanderers, which is the oldest professional football team in Chile, Dating back to 1892. II Half Marathon Puerto ValparaÃso 2007 was the continuation of ValparaÃso MaratÃ³n Bicentenario 2006, an international event that mixes athletics and tourism through the streets of ValparaÃso. On September 30, 2007, was the second race, over two distances: 10 km and 21 km, in 12 categories, for male and female runners. The race started at Muelle BarÃ³n, and the course passed by the sea side, crossing diverse architectural and geographical landmarks.
Twin towns â€” Sister cities
ValparaÃso is twinned with: * CÃ³rdoba, Argentina * Oviedo, Spain * Malacca, Malaysia * Busan, South Korea (1999) * Long Beach, California, USA * Shanghai, China * Novorossiysk, Russia * Barcelona, Spain (2001)