El Tianguis de Tepito is a trip. It’s a strange market “netherverse” that will keep your hands in your pockets and your feet on your toes.
The city is so big it has multiple national parks, which is fortunate because they give residents some respite from its hustle and bustle. Here are two.
Tianguis La Lagunilla, considered the best among Mexico City flea markets, attracts many of the best antiques and collectibles dealers in the city.
It’s debatable as to what makes a proper cantina. Some are salons; some are bars. But in general, they’re classic, large rooms where you can kick back.
The biggest market in Mexico City provides an estimated 80% of its food and it can be an overwhelming but exciting experience to watch its controlled chaos.
Colonial architecture, winding alleys, wandering musicians—and mummies, these are among the attractions of Guanajuato city.
Every Saturday morning, just outside the Buenavista subway station, darkness converges on the semi-rough streets of near-north Mexico City.
One of Mexico City’s best mural collections by students of Diego Rivera can be viewed in mellow market serenity away from the tourist crowds.
In the middle of Roma resides a market to harken at least a few decades back in the history of Mexico City, even if it’s not entirely Mexican.
‘SanFe’ is a massive marketplace of car parts, used clothing, housewares, refrigerators, furniture and antiques and draws hundreds of thousands of visitors.
The market was completed in 1957 and is second in size only to Central de Abasto, yet still considered the largest “retail market” in Mexico City.
Trinkets, knick-knacks, curios, bric-a-brac, junk or simply stuff are the talk around Tianguis de la Portales in Mexico City’s Colonia Portales.
You can safely get lost wandering the abundance of delicious flavors, but we’ve picked out some particular culinary gems at Mercado Martínez de la Torre.
Saturdays are busy days on the beautiful cobblestones of Colonia San Ángel in Mexico City as tourists flock, flaunt and ogle their way to El Bazaar Sábado.
Mexico City’s artisan market in Colonia Centro gathers the handmade crafts and traditions of the entire country.
The merchandise ranges from cheap trinkets to genuine treasures, such as an Italian rug whose purchase reveals the author’s own bargaining skills.
When you find yourself in the doghouse at 3:00am, take comfort in knowing there’s a 24-hour flower market in Mexico FULL STORY
Everything can be a bit more expensive, but when it comes to seafood and barbacoa in particular, it’s worth its weight in pesos.
The market opened its doors in 2014 as the first gourmet market in Mexico City, where product, quality, food, and architecture coexist.
The Bazar Músico Cultural de Taxqueña is Mexico City’s mecca for used instruments and musical paraphernalia.
Right at the center of the blissful, upper-middle-class, family-oriented neighborhood of Escandón, just below Jardín Morelos Park, sits Mercado Escandón.
If you like to explore or shop in Mexico City’s numerous and diverse markets, the Condesa neighborhood offers three.
Fruits, vegetables, cheeses and cured meats, dried insects, skinned rabbits and goats, mountains of obscure sauces and an entire ocean of fish.
Monkey Town is a unique sensory experience: a culinary creation from one of Mexico’s most beloved chefs and a two-hour program of film and performance.
Mexico City’s Material Art Fair has built itself over the past six years to become one of the world’s preeminent independent contemporary art fairs.