Title: Revue
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00094132/00023
 Material Information
Title: Revue
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: John Biskovich
Place of Publication: La Antigua, Guatemala
Publication Date: November 2009
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Bibliographic ID: UF00094132
Volume ID: VID00023
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Relax...t's just like home!
Now serving freshly baked bagels by the dozen
6am-9:30pm
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5 calle poniente #2 La Antigua Guatemala


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iFOT)OGRAFOS!

Si quiere participar en la
7a EDIC1ON ANNUAL DE FOTOGRAFIA
de REVUE en enero 2010, por favor
envie sus fotografias en alta resoluci6n
con el titulo/lugar, su nombre,
sitio web o como desea que
aparezca el credito a:
fotos@revuemag.com
no mas tarde que dic. 10, 2009
Gracias, esperamos con ansias otro
mont6n de imigenes increibles.
-Equipo REVUE


PHOTOGRAPHERS!

If you would like to participate in the
7th ANNUAL PHOTO ISSUE
of the January, 2010 REVUE,
please send your HI-RES photos
with caption/location and your name
and website for the credit line to:
photos@revuemag.com
no later than December 10, 2009.
Thankyou, we look forward to
another batch of incredible images.
-REVUEstaff


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NEW PASSPORT ARRANGEMENTS

FOR BRITISH NATIONALS IN

GUATEMALA, EL SALVADOR

AND HONDURAS

Passports From Monday 9 November 2009 full validity
passports will no longer be accepted or issued at the British Embassy in Guatemala City.
The UK Government is committed to reducing administrative costs, while introducing new measures to
safeguard personal identity and protect UK borders. Centralising our production facilities-something we
have been advised to do by the National Audit Office-will deliver beneficial economies of scale and reduce
opportunities for passport fraud by having less blank books in circulation.
Our customers are also important to us, so we will also continue to deliver a high quality of service; delivering
passports within agreed business targets and standards.
The British Embassy in Guatemala City will continue to issue Emergency Passports for people who need to
travel quickly.
Why change? The FCO is committed to supporting the UK National Identity Scheme to:
*Help secure our borders and tackle illegal immigration. Prevent identity fraud.
* Become a key defense in the fight against crime and terrorism. Enhance checks as part of safeguarding
the vulnerable. Improve customer services.
What is happening? Passports for British nationals in Guatemala, El Salvador and Honduras will be
processed and printed in Washington from Monday 9 November 2009.
What do these changes mean to you? From Monday 9 November 2009 passport applications
should be sent by courier directly to: UK Passport service for the Americas & Caribbean
19 Observatory Circle, Washington DC, 20008, USA http://ukinusa.fco.gov.uk/en/passports
The passport team in Washington aim to issue new passports within 10 working days of receiving the correct
documentation and fee (excluding transit time).
PLEASE NOTE: Before applying fora passport we suggest thatyou visitor websiteat: www.ukinguatemala.fco.gov.uk
Al therelevantpassportformscanbe downloadedtogether withinformationon theapplication process.Customersshouldnotmakeanytravelarrangementsuntil
theirnewpassportisreceived. TheEmbassycannot beheldresponsible for costs incurred as aresultofdisruptedtravelplans. -British Embassy, October, 2009

WITHDRAWAL OF TEMPORARY PASSPORTS

FOR BRITISH NATIONALS
Temporary Passports From Friday 30 October 2009 Temporary Passports will no longer be issued at
the British Embassy. This is due to an upgrade of the Foreign & Commonwealth Office computer system. A new
Emergency Travel Document will be introduced later this year.
In the meantime we will continue to issue Emergency Passports (one page) for people who need to travel quickly.
Please be aware that if you need to travel urgently via the United States on an Emergency Passport, you need
to contact your local Embassy for advice.
New Emergency Travel Document
As part of a wider programme to increase document security and protect the identity of British nationals living
and travelling abroad, the Foreign & Commonwealth Office is introducing a new Emergency Travel Document.
This will replace the current Emergency Passport (one page) and the Temporary Passport and will be a more
secure one way document. It will be flexible and internationally accepted for entry, exit and transit purposes.
This document will be introduced from the end of 2009.
What do these changes mean to you? You must:* Look after your passport.* Check its validity.
(Passports can be renewed up to nine months before they expire. The extra time will be added on to the new
passport's period of validity.) If you do not have a full validity passport, you will need to allow extra time to
obtain one.* If you are a frequent traveller, to countries requiring a visa, please enquire at the counter about
purchasing a second passport. (These are issuedatthediscretion of theEmbassy/HC/Consulate. Applicants mustdemonstrate that:
a) they are entitled toa British passport andb) there is a genuine need to hold second passport. -British Embassy, October, 2009


8 >revuemag.com







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11 FESTIVALS byAnaFlinder
Patron Saint Days

12 ECOLOGY byDwight WayneCoop
The Blooming of Lake Atitlan

14 ARCHITECTURE byKathieFriedley
Guide for Architectural Tourists

18 GREAT ESCAPES bylauraMcNamara
El Pilar: part 2

20 DATEBOOK HIGHLIGHT byLauraMcNamara
Antigua Photography Club

21 LAKE VIEWS by Dwight Wayne Coop
Guatemalan Hospitality

22 DATEBOOK HIGHLIGHT
El Grinch Returns to the Stage

23 DATEBOOK HIGHLIGHT
Handel's Messiah

24 DATEBOOK N November
Guide to culture and upcoming events

42 FOTO OP byFreddyMurphy
also on pages 64 and 72

66 BOOK ALERT byDianneCarafino
Cooking with Audrey

76 WEB NEWS
GablesHomePage.com

92 SPORTS IN C.A. byLauraMcNamara
Nicaraguan Ultra-marathon

106 HOLISTIC THOUGHTS byDr. Karmen Guevara
Homeward Bound

128 SENSUOUS GUATEMALA byKen Veronda
Find the Heliotrope



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33 Guatemala City
52 La Antigua
99 Lake Atitlan
103 Quetzaltenango
107 Monterrico/Pacific Coast
111 Coban /Tecpan
112 Rio Dulce
113 El Peten





10 From the Publishers
GUATEMALA CITY
33 Services/Shopping
37 Dining
43 Lodging
LA ANTIGUA
52 Services/Shopping
62 Dining
82 Lodging


SECTIONS
46 Health Services
94 Travel
114Classifieds
115 Vet Q&A
118 Real Estate

124 El Salvador

126 Advertiser Index

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Banco de
Guatemala
building

Freddy Murphy
lo g ops on
pagesJ2 oJ 72


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FROM THE PUBLISHERS


Welcome to the November issue.
SMaintaining our specified pur-
pose, this month's magazine
is chock-full of things to do, places to go,
eateries to enjoy, services to partake of, and
other useful information. The DateBook
allows you to be able to plan to attend over
80 cultural events if you so desire.
We have included for your reading plea-
sure contributions from several writers. Ana
Flinder tells us where we can find Novem-
ber's patron saint day celebrations for St.
Catherine and St. Andrew. Dwight Wayne
Coop reports the latest updates concern-
ing the debates over the proper response to
Lake Atitlin's ecological future, and what's
being done now.
Kathie Friedley offers a Guide for Archi-
tectural Tourists. One of Laura McNa-
mara's pieces this month is part 2 of the El
Pilar habitat. Ken Veronda challenges us to
Find the Heliotrope, Dr. Karmen discusses
home, a Book Alert by Dianne Carafino
covers Cooking with Highlights detail upcoming cultural events.
As well as the impressive photograph
on our cover this month, we have included
more of Guatemalan photographer Freddy
Murphy's camera work on pages 42, 64 and
72 in a continuation of our Photo Op series.
Murphy won 2nd place in last month's
Chirmol City Contest with a series of four
photos, including the cover photo.
A reminder to photographers: if you
would like to participate in the Revue 7th
Annual Photo Issue (January, 2010) please
submit your photos to photos@revuemag.
com no later than December 10, 2009.
We've moved our Antigua offices to 6a
calle poniente #2, a block south of the park.
Stop by and say hi if you're in the neighbor-
hood. In the meantime, we hope you have a
terrific November.
-John & Terry yovick 'Biskovich

12)) revuemag.com


Guatemala's English-language Magazine
publicidad@revuemag.com consultas@revuemag.com
Publishers/ Managing Editors:
John &Terry Kovick Biskovich editor@revuemag.com
Copy Editor: Matt Bokor
StaffWriter: Dwight Wayne Coop
Art Director / Graphic Design: Rudy A. Gir6n
Photography: CesarTian
Proofreader/Translations: Michael Hopkins
Contributing Photographers: Harris/Goller, Smith/Riegel,
Club Fotografico de Guatemala: www.clubfotografico.org
La Antigua Manager: CesarTian
Production Coordinator: Mercedes Mejicanos
Administrative Assistants: Alma Diaz Castillo
Systems: Jose Caal, Luis Juarez, Diego Alvarez
Distribution: Cesar Tian, Oscar Chacn, Luis Toribio
Maintenance: Silvia Gomez, Irma Jimenez, Maria Solis
Sales Representatives: Ivonne Perez, CesarTian, Denni
Marsh, Fernando Rodas, Lucy Longo de Perez,
Lena Johannessen
RevueWebmaster: Rudy A. Gir6n
Printed by: PRINT STUDIO
Publishing Company: SAN JOAQUIN PRODUCCIONES, S.A.

REVUE OFFICES:
LA ANTIGUA ventas@revuemag.com
(Central Office) 6a calle poniente #2
PBX: (502) 7832-4619
GUATEMALA CITY
Av. La Reforma 8-60, z.9, Edif. Galerias Reforma,
1 level, Of. #105 Tels: (502) 2331-7151, 2331-9340
SAN CRISTOBAL: Denni Marsh Tel: 2478-1649 Fax: 2485-5039
EL SALVADOR revue.elsalvador@gmail.com
El Salvador Regional Manager: Lena Johannessen
Col. Centroamerica Calle San Salvador #202, San Salvador
TelFax: (503) 2260-7475, 2260-1825 Cel: 7981-4517
Opinions or statements printed in the REVUE are not necessarily
those of the publishers. We welcome your comments.
Monthly circulation of the REVUE magazine is 20,000
it is distributed free, and available at:
Hotels, Restaurants, Travel Agencies, Car Rental Agencies,
Embassies, Spanish Schools, INGUAT offices, Shops,
and other public places in the following areas:
Guatemala City, La Antigua, Quetzaltenango, Lake Atitlan,
Coban, Peten, Rio Dulce, Livingston, Monterrico, Retalhuleu;
as wells locations in El Salvador, Honduras, and Belize.


We've MOVED REVUE

ANTIGUA OFFICES!

to: 6a calle poniente #2
Same tel: 7832-4619






FESTIVALS byAna Flinder photos: Victoria Stone



mIrr


November

Ferias
Santa Catarina and San Andris

Late November brings us the op-
portunity to celebrate and observe
another round of distinctly Guate-
malan festivities, theferias or town fairs of
towns whose patron saints are St. Catherine
(Santa Catarina), St. Martin (San Martin)
and St. Andrew (San Andris). In keeping
with the colonial Catholic system of as-
signing patron saints to all sizable towns,
Catholic-saint days are still celebrated all
over Guatemala.
Every feria has its own distinct flavor,
depending on a number of factors, chief
among them is how devout the town is.
This determines to what degree the feria is
a religious occasion focusing on ceremonial
processions or whether it is chiefly a fun
fair. Most ferias are a combination, featur-
ing processions of the statues or imdgenes
of the town's patron saint and-often in a
separate area-rides such as Ferris wheels
and food vendors, plentiful games of
chance and other forms of entertainment
and diversion.


Santa Catarina Palop6
and San Andres Semetebaj
The feria of Santa Catarina Palop6, just
down the road from Panajachel, can make
a wonderful excursion on a visit to Lake
Atitlan. Santa Catarina can be reached by
pickup truck leaving from Panajachel-
traveling in the back with the locals-or by
private car or taxi, a short 20-minute ride
along a country road that affords some of
the most spectacular views of the lake and
volcanoes. This is a one-day feria, occur-
ring on November 25. The procession of
the statue of Santa Catarina follows the one
main street parallel to the lake and ends at
the recently renovated churchyard, where
women attendants sit with the statue while
ceremonial shots of Quetzalteca are offered
to the saint and to those involved in the cer-
emony, including her cofradia.
In previous years ceremonial dances,
such as the dance of the conquistadores,
have taken place in the same churchyard
and at the sports field down ...cont on page 22
revuemag.com ((13




























Panajachel unites and digs with defiance


n The Green Felt Jungle, the story is
told of a dapper man in pinstripes
who rides a Cadillac into Las Vegas
one night, seeking the neonized ex-
citement of that gilded city. But he finds
little more than a dreary gas station.
"Where is Las \I; "'' he asks the Na-
vajo attendant.
"Right here," is the answer.
The traveler, it seemed, had pulled into Las
Vegas, New Mexico. It would take another
nine hours to reach Las Vegas, Nevada.

Two Guatemala lakes, Amatitlin and Atit-
lin, are similarly confused. Occasionally, a
tourist, like the Vegas-bound traveler, goes
to the wrong place.
Despite pollution, Lake Amatitlin re-
mained pretty throughout its gradual de-
cline. (see sidebar on page 110)*
Lake Atitlin, a bigger and even prettier
lake, would also fall under the threat of
pollution. In 2005, Hurricane Stan struck
the lakeside town of Panajachel, widening
14)> revuemag.com


(HflHHI) & ULLtH/VIAVtNI UKt.LUM)


the river channel that cut through town
and wreaking significant, but not irrepara-
ble, damage to its sewage treatment plant.
Entire houses were swept away, carrying a
caustic, eclectic debris of everything from
tin-laden motherboards to household lye
into the lake.
But Atitlin was big enough to take a hit.
It is 10 times as deep as Amatitlin and has
90 times the volume. Even today, Atitlin is
considered to be largely clean; the annual
bass tournament still takes place, and peo-
ple still swim in the lake, usually without
consequence.
Nevertheless, pollution manifested itself
at the end of 2008 when an algal carpet
suddenly bloomed over vast stretches of the
lake. Fed by residues of human coliform, de-
tergent phosphates and other chemicals, the
carpet remained for four months. It could
return at the end of this year, within weeks
after the cessation of the seasonal rains.
For 2009, Atitlin was fatefully named
Threatened Lake of the Year by the Global








Nature Fund. Though no studies bear it
out, there is consensus that Panajachel is
the chief polluter. One reason is that, af-
ter four years, the treatment plant remains
broken. Another is that Pana's population,
already larger than most lakeside towns, is
swollen with visitors.
These visitors are Panajachel's economic
mainstay; almost everyone in Pana is de-
pendent, directly or otherwise, on tourism.
Indeed, Panajachel is to Las Vegas, Nevada,
what the sleepy tourist village at Lake Ama-
titlin is to Las Vegas, New Mexico. In scale,
the potential economic disaster would af-
fect all of Sololi Department and, indeed,
all of Guatemala.
"Those visitors may stop coming," says
Californian Sidney Eschenbach, a Pana resi-
dent, "unless we rescue the lake, and soon."

Guatemalan Juan Skinner, who years ago
headed one of three governmental agen-
cies responsible for protecting the lake, has
asserted that the treatment plant does not
need replacing.
"If someone slashes all four tires on your
car," he says, "you can't drive. But you don't
have to replace the whole car." Skinner be-
longs to a grassroots faction that wants to
replace the tires, rather than holding out
for the estimated Q2.6 million that replac-
ing the plant would cost.
Some of Skinner's allies, tired of waiting
and alarmed by the threat to the lake in terms
both economic and aesthetic, took action in
September. One morning, a huge earthmover
was in the channel, digging a massive, rect-
angular pit near one of the five effluent pipes
emptying into the San Francisco River, which
feeds the lake and bisects Panajachel.

Eschenbach, an architect who knew what
hiring heavy equipment would cost, be-
gan soliciting funds to excavate a shallow


trench for phase one of a "constructed
wetland" to arrest the eutrophication of
the lake. When fully realized, the excava-
tion might become the first of a chain of
banana groves in the channel.
Former soldier Felix Churunel, born
and raised in Panajachel, joined the effort
and urged, with surprising success, many
Guatemalans to pony up. When Eschen-
bach and Churunel linked up with Swiss
recycling maven Ursula Bishoff and Guate-
malan activist Daniel Salguero, they found
themselves leading a movement fed by a la-
tent, widespread impatience over the slow
search for a pollution solution.
Coloradan Duncan Aitken, a 26-year
resident, was recruited to the movement as
a translator for some of the uncounted con-
ferences that took place, post-Stan, to find a
remedy. He recalls that advice and material
support from Pana's large expat community
were regularly sought.
"There were times when I had to stand
up and remind everyone that we [expats]
can't vote."

Some authorities had balked at construct-
ing an artificial wetland. On the day the
digging began, Eschenbach says, one of the
officials responsible for protecting the lake
showed up and "bizarrely demanded that
we stop, and pay for an environmental im-
pact study."
But it was too late. Support for the
project was at critical mass, and the mayor
stepped in.
"To his credit," Eschenbach says, "he saw
the wisdom of the project. And he summar-
ily donated Q3,200 of his own money for
its continuance." This was the cost of hir-
ing the equipment for one day. The digging
took five days.
Aitken calls this price a bargain. "Pro-
posals have a way of ...conued on page
revuemag.com ls






ARCH ITECTU RE text and photos by Kathie Friedley


A Guide for Architectural Tourists

The houses ofLa Antigua Guatemala


My partner and I are architec-
tural tourists. We are captivated
by old houses and love to view
them through a lens of culture and history.
We came here to learn how history and do-
mestic life merged to create the houses of
this old Spanish colonial city. Why do they
look the way they do, and how have they
changed over time?
We began with the 16th-century Span-
ish colonial capital of Central America,
Santiago de los Caballeros de Guatemala,
now known as La Antigua Guatemala.

The Houses in History
Natural disaster played a big role in shaping
the houses of Santiago. From its founding
in 1532, the city was rattled and buildings
16 revuemag.com


were tumbled repeatedly by earthquakes.
Time after time the resilient citizens re-
paired and rebuilt the houses with ever-
stronger materials and techniques.
The year 1773 was disastrous for San-
tiago. Three severe earthquakes hit the city,
which by that time had more than 60,000
inhabitants. The Spanish citizens were or-
dered by the Captains General to move to
a new capital, Guatemala City (La Nueva
Guatemala de la Asunci6n). Only the
poorest families and the large indigenous
Mayan population remained, moving into
fragments of houses left standing.
Had the earthquakes never happened,
La Antigua would be at a vastly different
city today, modernized and teeming with
people and big-city problems. As it was, it









"It's an old house. Three hundred years:
that's something to us on this continent.
Almost unconsciously we wonder: who has
lived here? What sort ofpeople? What has
happened to them?"
-Louis Adamic, writing about Casa
Popenoe, The House in Antigua, 1937

sat forgotten, its old houses undisturbed,
for the next 100 years.
In the mid-19th century, coffee was
planted in the surrounding hills, and, as the
coffee trade grew, people began returning
to the old city. The new Antigiienos moved
into the old houses and began to fix them
up in keeping with colonial styles. But as
the 20th century progressed, houses were
being divided amongst family members.
Having survived 300 years of natural disas-
ter, the old houses were no match for the
new onslaught. Clearly they needed help.

National Recognition
In 1944 the Guatemalan government de-
clared the city a national monument. But
it wasn't until 1969 that laws were enacted
to support preservation measures and the
Consejo Nacional para la Proteccidn de La
Antigua Guatemala was established to pro-
tect and preserve the city and its buildings.
Preservation issues reached critical mass
in 1976 after a severe earthquake damaged
20 percent of the city. In 1978 Antigua was
deemed a UNESCO World Culture Heri-
tage Site, and by the late 1990s, flocks of
camera-toting tourists were bringing a new
economy and with it, new preservation
challenges.
In 1999, the group SalvemosAntigua was
founded to strengthen efforts to preserve
the city's character.
To the delight of visitors today, the houses
of Antigua offer a photo-op of the first order.
As one gazes up cobbled streets, it's not hard
to visualize life in colonial times. Cascades


The domed octagonal cupolas called chimeneas
that rise from city rooftops were built to draw
smoke and heat from kitchen fires


Modern reconstruction of a repisa depiedra
revuemag.com <17































White cupolas are another classic image of the city


I
Bronze knockers and iron hinges, latches and
other hardware adorned the doors, tiny doors at
eye level served as peepholes


of bougainvillea spill over crumbling
plaster, and sun-kissed hues of paint peel
away to reveal layers of antiquity. With such
a glorious contrast of mass, texture and color
and Antigua's near-perfect weather, it's al-
most impossible to take a bad picture.

The Roman Patio House
Behind the street walls, the layout of An-
tigua's houses echoes that of the city itself,
as mandated by Spain in the 16th century.
The Laws of the Indies were a set of rules
for establishing new cities in the Americas,
and, while most have been forgotten, the
pattern of cities in Latin America is an en-
during legacy.
Antigua is classically Spanish colonial,
with the central plaza or Plaza de Armas at
its heart, flanked by the cathedral and most
important civic buildings. From the plaza,
the streets branch out in a grid that served
originally as a way to distribute land among
the citizens. Closest were the houses of the
elite Spaniards; farther away, the simple
dwellings of poorer population; at the out-
skirts, the land devoted to farming.
Antigua's houses were built in a style
descended from the Roman patio house,
imported to Spain during Roman rule.
Around a central patio, corredores with slop-
ing roofs supported by columns opened to
interconnected rooms for living. In larger
houses this arrangement was repeated with
additional patios where servants cooked,
cleaned and slept, and where food was
grown and animals kept.

Signature Details
With its interiors hidden from the street,
the public face of the house was the grand
portal called aportdn. In the largest homes,
huge paneled doors with stone lintels
opened wide to allow the passage of car-
riages. Smaller doors were cut into large


18a revuemag.com








ones for foot traffic and tiny doors at eye
level served as peepholes. Bronze knockers
and iron hinges, latches and other hardware
adorned the doors.
Tall, grilled windows with stone bases
called repisas de piedra are characteristic
of Antigua. For privacy, the earliest houses
had windows with shutters, while today one
sees grilles of wrought iron. Most authentic
are the rejas de madera which are grilles of
turned wood spindles.
The patio fountain is a vestige of colonial
times that adorns most old and new houses.
In the 16th century, water flowed from the
hills to the city's edge and through brick and
clay pipes into fountains and bccaros, often
elaborately decorated, and into a utilitarian
double or triple sink called apila.
The domed octagonal cupolas called
chimeneas that rise from city rooftops were
built to draw smoke and heat from kitchen
fires. Brilliant against the clear blue skies,
these white cupolas are another classic im-
age of the city.

Changing Times
Few early houses exist in their original
forms. Over the centuries, large houses
were divided into smaller ones and old
windows turned into new doorways. New
houses were built within large patios and
on plots of land formerly farmed.
With every earthquake, the city lost some
of its old houses permanently, and those de-
stroyed became scrap yards of materials for
the ones remaining. After the 1773 evacu-
ation, doors, hardware, tiles, furniture and
even columns were carried over the moun-
tains to the new capital. Through the years,
parts of houses were shuffled and styles
mixed, making them difficult to date.
The houses were continually altered to
reflect new fashions and trends. In the late
1600s, Baroque curves contnuedon page78


I


With its interiors hidden from the street, the pub-
lic face of the house was the grand portal called a
port6n. In the largest homes, huge paneled doors
with stone lintels opened wide to allow the pas-
sage of carriages, smaller doors were cut into large
ones for foot traffic.


The earliest houses had windows with shutters,
while today one sees grilles of wrought iron.
revuemag.com <(17


I I Mom -m






GREAT ESCAPES by Laura McNamara photos: Thor Janson


T he vision for transforming Finca
El Pilar into a protected natural
reserve is something of an ongoing
experiment. Manager Juan Rivera says con-
structing a haven for hummingbirds, with
a row of artificial feeders along with a spe-
cially designed garden, was among the first
infrastructures tested on the farm.
"Before I installed them I went to the In-
ternet and started to research... I found a
study a woman made in the United States
and she had 20 years of experience with hum-
mingbird feeders in her back yard. She said
that you should only use white sugar. You
should not buy the kits with the red coloring
because she said that maybe they can cause
cancer. In lab rats it has caused cancer."
Guide Mois6s Batres Morales says the
farm now uses four liters of the white sugar
"honey" every day, successfully attracting
Guatemala's most endemic species of hum-
mingbirds. Rivera explains that both the
artificial and natural nectar create a "fuel-
ing station" of sorts, offering an ideal envi-
ronment for observation.
18)) revuemag.com


"The nectar is like fuel, so they can go
and catch some insects. They eat insects.
So when you see they are flying all around,
they are actually catching little insects ...
The hummingbird Rufous Sabrewing, this
is a hummingbird that is endemic. They are
only found in Guatemala and the southern
part of Mexico. So you can see this hum-
mingbird very easily here. [Just now] it has
passed maybe eight times."

Birdwatchers can venture farther into the
reserve to observe more than just hum-
mingbirds. Over 130 bird species are found
throughout the grounds.
The misty slopes of El Pilar, less than 4
kilometers from La Antigua's central park,
are still shrouded in mystery. Rivera says
the extent ofbiodiversity within the natural
sanctuary has yet to be discovered, and it is
that abundant biodiversity that compelled
Rivera to begin experimenting with trans-
forming El Pilar's untouched terrain into a
natural reserve.
"This is like an abandoned plantation."









0-

S a r


"A few months ago we had a student from
the University of San Carlos who was study-
ing bats. He was doing a comparative analy-
sis of all the coffee farms of Antigua as well
as farms that had both coffee and forest like
us. What he found he only told me orally:
that this was one of the most diverse places
of bats he found all over Antigua, because
of all the forest that we have. The other cof-
fee farms were less diverse because they grow
just coffee and some shadow trees."
Rivera is eager to continue discovering
the farm's rare and unique habitat. But, he
explains, such exploration requires sustain-
able funding.
"You can't make conservation without
making any money, so one of the ways of
making money is through tourism. That's


why we started building all of this infra-
structure to have tourists here, show them
how beautiful it is and maybe have some
revenue to invest in the conservation."
Rivera says he has already begun refor-
esting parts of the farm that have unfortu-
nately been destroyed.
"A long time ago they cut the forest; some
fragments were cut. So we are starting to grow
trees again, to rebuild the eco-system."
Future projects that interest Rivera include
investigating the populations of beetles and
nocturnal butterflies found on the farm.

Nature enthusiast and well-known photog-
rapher who specializes in capturing Central
America, Thor Janson, says "Reserve proj-
ects like that of FI Pilar are rnntiniPd n nnl p c


El Pilar is located about 3.5 kilometers from the central park. Begin by iw'alk.ug south toward
7a calle untilyou reach San Francisco Church. 'i past the church and behind it tofind the
path leading to Santa Ana. Look for El Calvario Church and INVAL, the institute for men.
When you reach the landmarks, cross to the left to find the end of apath. You will be able to see
the Church ofSan Cristdbal El Bajo. i up the path, past the church until you reach El Pi-
lar. The walk is about 20 minutes. A ride in a tuk tuk or taxi will take less than 10 minutes.


revuemag.com ((19






DATEBOOK HIGHLIGHT by Laura McNamara


THE ANTIGUA
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB
The local community ofphotographers
will officially introduce
itself to La Antigua this
month with its first C
collective exhibit. CLUB O OGRAI Ico DE ANTMIU A


The sentiment is a common one and
spills from the lips of most residents
and visitors alike: walking the
streets of the quintessentially colonial town
of La Antigua is like walking through a liv-
ing painting, an everlasting photograph.
Thus, it is fitting that the community of de-
voted photographers who cannot resist this
"photographer's paradise" has organized
itself into an official group. The Antigua
Photography Club (Club Fotogrifico de
Antigua) meets on the first Thursday of ev-
ery month to share its members' ideas and
work, offering valuable peer-to-peer sup-
port, criticism and advice to professional
and amateur alike.
"The only requirement is the desire to
learn or share the way you look at the world
through the lens," says club co-founder
Nelo Mijangos.
The idea of the club, Mijangos adds, is
"to develop and promote educational and
cultural activities in Antigua."

The fledgling club has met just a handful
of times but already boasts more than 15
members. Each month photographers bring
two examples of their work that fall within
pre-determined themes agreed upon at the
prior meeting, with one example in black
and white and the other in color. Various


members of the group also lead workshops
each meeting to help further develop the
skills and knowledge of the local commu-
nity of photographers.
"We share experiences, techniques and
great moments that we have learned within
the world of photography," Mijangos says.

CFA's first exhibition is scheduled for
November 6. The collective work will be
displayed in Claustro del Convento de Ca-
puchinas. The exhibition is a part of the
celebration of the 40th anniversary of the
Consejo para la Protecci6n de La Antigua
Guatemala. The club's collection of photos
will have two objectives: to introduce the
club to the local community and to col-
laborate with a local association in need of
support through the sale of photographs.
All club members are invited to exhib-
it, submitting photographs dealing with
themes that the members of the club have
presented in prior meetings as well as the
two themes agreed upon for November:
metaphorical ruins in black and white and
ruins in color.
The opening of the exposition will be
celebrated November 6 at 7 p.m. with a
musical presentation by DJ BradElectro.
JP's Rumbar will be sponsoring the event
with cocktails. OI


Editor Note to all PHOTOGRAPHERS: If you would like your photo to be included in the
7th annual REVUE Photo Issue in January 2010, please submit it to us no later than
Dec. 10, 2009, to photos@revuemag.com (more details on page 4)
20)) revuemag.com




n


*Lake Views
by Dwight Wayne Coop



The Guatemalan Hospitality


Bug Bites All


In Guatemala, it is easier to "just drop
in" on your friends than it would be
in Minneapolis or Melbourne. One
reason, I think (write me if you disagree) is
that until the end of the previous century
telephone calls were something you rarely
tried at home. That was when Italy's tele-
communications monopoly brought Gua-
temala's system into the 20th and 21st cen-
turies, in rapid succession.
This meant that if you were lovestruck
and wanted to ask Olguita (to choose a
common name for girls here) on a date, then
there was no good reason to not just drop
by her house. Thus, it would be harder for
her to give you the local equivalent of "I'd
love to, but I'm washing my hair tonight."
Her parents, or elder sister, or whoever was
in charge, would expect this anyway.
The early stages of teenage romance in
these parts are traditionally played out not
over rare telephone lines, but on doorsteps.
Even today you see this, although every-
body, from 9-year-old kids selling gum, and
up, now has cell phones. This commonness
of cell phones, which literally outnumber
people in Guatemala, could change this,
but hardly overnight; at the core of the will-
ingness to entertain unexpected visitors is a
passion for hospitality.
It may just be me (since I rise at 3 each
morning) but Central Americans strike me
as night people. There have been times that
I have needed to phone someone at 9 p.m.


(at which hour I am brain-dead if not al-
ready asleep, so the person I am calling must
endure a mix of urgency and incoherence).
Whoever I am with always assures me that
calling at such a miserable hour is accept-
able, even though in the Old Country you
could almost be arrested for harassment.
As late as 9 p.m., Olguita may still be in
the doorjamb flapping her gob with gossipy
abandon at whatever guy is targeting her
(provided, of course, that she does lives in
an OK neighborhood). Being now married,
I do not do such things. But I can call on
Olguita's parents if they are friends of mine,
without telling them beforehand. It will be
enough to pry past Olguita in the doorway
to get in, since in her state of enamor she
will "not even know that I exist."
Personally, I like this informality. Rarely
do my Guatemalan friends drop in at my of-
fice when I cannot make some time for them.
One, a lad named Csar, often visits after a
day of filling bags with sand in the river chan-
nel. He is mute, and can make only grunts, so
we barely converse even when we try to. But I
am as used to him as anyone else.
Once inside someone's house, you are
subjected to layers of hospitality. There is
economy of scale, since not all Guatema-
lans can afford to break out a can of salm-
on. But if they have one that they won at a
raffle, then your name might be on it when
you visit. If it is understood that you are
spending the night, ...contuedonpage44
revuemag.com ( 21






DATEBOOK HIGHLIGHT



El Grinch

Returns to the stag(


C W e are having so much fun!"
\ / bubbles Paloma P&rez-Tem-
V V plado, coordinator of this
season's production of El Grinch. Since
April she has worked together with producer
Johnny Long, Debora du Flon, director of
scenery and costumes, and a team in charge
of choreography, music and narration.
Her expression changes dramatically
as she leans forward and lowers her voice,
confiding, "The Grinch is a terrible, TER-
RIBLE thing that wants to destroy 'Cual-
quiertenango'. Max, the dog, is horrible
too-but he has a heart." She relaxes, sits
back and smiles. Satisfied again, she throws
out her arms in a wide circle saying, "In the
end the Grinch too has a great heart!"

The production team is pleased to present El
Grinch again this year, on December 4, in
the auditorium ofAsociaci6n Nuestros Ahi-
jados in San Felipe. But they share a dream
for "a theater in La Antigua large enough for
productions like this. Lacking such a venue,
everything has to be brought in: lights, scen-
ery, music, sound equipment."
All now Antigiiefios, the group is truly
international. Paloma, who hails from
Spain, came to visit Antigua in 1997 and
now makes her home here, indulging in


her passion for cultural activities. She has
worked with the Teatro Escolar de Antigua
since 2007, bringing culture to classrooms
throughout Guatemala.
Johnny, a born and bred Brit, brings
cultural tradition of pantomime to Gua-
temala, saying it has already extended to
Zimbabwe and the Ukraine. For the pro-
duction, he has recorded music of Tchai-
kovsky, Stravinsky, Prokofiev and Faur6.
Bette van Lunteren, from Holland, directs
the jazz dance component; and Gilda Jolis,
a Guatemalan who studied dance, married
and lived in Paris for years, directs the clas-
sical ballet component. She danced with
the National Ballet of Guatemala for eight
years and has directed La Escuela de Danza
in La Antigua for 29 years. Five girls and
a boy will "not only dance but contribute
to interpreting the story," says Gilda, Some
things come and go, "but classical ballet
will always be with us."
Audience participation, essential to the
British tradition of pantomime, is not typi-
cal for Latin Americans, "so some gentle
persuasion might be needed," Johnny
chuckles. "But the message of El Grinch,
as with all traditional pantomime, is clear:
Good triumphs over evil, and humor light-
ens the load of life. St


How the Grinch Stole Christmas adapted for ballet by Johnny Long, produced by Palo-
ma Perez-Templado, choreographed by Bette Van Luteren, will be performed at 4:00
p.m. on Friday, December 4 at Asociaci6n Nuestros Ahijados Ahijados #106 road to
San Felipe. The production features local children, pupils of the Gilda Jolss Academy
of Ballet and members of the National Ballet of Guatemala. "This is our second year."
Says Johnny, "We are trying to bring British Christmas pantomime to La Antigua with
narration, songs, dancing and audience participation as an annual event."
Adults: donation to Nuestros Ahijados. Children: FREE. Also limited FREE transpor-
tation that leaves at 3:30pm from La Antigua central park, oppositethe cathedral and
returns after the performance.


22)) revuemag.com






DATEBOOK HIGHLIGHT






ctai(eA


It is that time of year again-a Guate-
mala City rehearsal hall fills with the
sounds of celestial music as prepara-
tions begin for one of the Christmas season's
most-anticipated events in Guatemala: the
annual performance of Handel's Messiah.
For the sixth year in a row, the Guate-
mala Community Chorus will be joined by
members of the National Symphony and so-
loists from Guatemala and the United States
to perform Messiah and what has become
as popular as the main portion of the pro-
duction-a series of Christmas encores that
always leaves the audience asking for more.
Rehearsals for this year's production
started in September under the baton of
Director Debby Lyttle. One hundred vol-
unteer choir members, many of whom have
sung in all productions to date, join every
Sunday afternoon for the rehearsals. "This
is my favorite time of year," said one choir
member. "To sing Messiah is a sublime
experience, regardless of one's religious be-
liefs. It is some of the most beautiful music
ever composed."
The Christmas encore portion will in-
clude audience favorites O Holy Night, a
hauntingly beautiful and rarely performed
modern version of Ave Maria, Joy to the
World and others.


The choir and orchestra will be joined by
Guatemalan baritone Carlos Cardona and
three professional soloists from the United
States: soprano J.J. Hobbs, tenor Sam Low-
ry and mezzo-soprano Liz Cass.
This year the Messiah performances
will benefit two charities aimed at educat-
ing children: Centro Vocacional San Josd,
which works with teenagers in Guatemala
City's most dangerous neighborhoods, and
Caridades de San Vicente de Paul, which
works with children, women and seniors.

Messiah performances will be held De-
cember 1 at the National Theater in Gua-
temala City and on December 2 in the
chapel of Hotel Casa Santo Domingo in
La Antigua Guatemala.

Prices for tickets are Q150 for platea and
Q50 for balc6n in the National Theatre, and
in Antigua Q200 for preferential seating
and Q150 for general seating. Tickets can
be purchased at Joyeria del Angel and Casa
Santo Domingo in Antigua and in Choco-
lateria y Cafeteria ZURICH, 6 av. 12-52, z.
10, Sophos Book Shop, 12 calle y 4 av, z. 10,
and Instituto Guatemalteco-Americano, z.
4, Guatemala City. For additional informa-
tion, tel: 2331-2336. 0


revuemag.com ((23











Wi -T1 = --T-I


2Mon through Fri. 27th, 8:30am-12:30pm,
M-F VACATION CAMP, ages 5-12,
100% -.. ;., ,1. q'.- ,, ..*..J : ......, ,.. .I r.. l,.., .
activities incl. nature journals and observations in
the beautiful Finca La Azotea, science projects,
cooking classes, handicrafts, horseback riding
and other related activities. Q400 per week with
certain discounts available. For more info., tel:
5482-6323 or 5760-0699. Club Ecuestre La
Ronda, LaAntigua/Jocotenango.
2Mon., Wed., 4 & Fri., 6, 6:30-8:30pm -
(Spanish) TALK: El Centro Histdrico y Sus
Barrios: El Caso de San Sebastidn presented by
Dr. Anibal Chaj6n; also a guided visit Sat., 7th,
2pm. Q425; Q300 students w/ carnet. Museo
Popol Vuh (tel: 2338-7898) 6a calle final, z. 10,
Auditorio CS-103, 1st floor, Guatemala City.
Tues., -ART: 20Anos Matizando Suenos, 6
talented artists, Flavio Santa Cruz, Manuel
Barrientos, Mario Garcia, Mauro L6pez, Pascual
Monroy & Victor Hugo Valenzuela. Galeria de
Arte Die Augen (tel: 2381-7349) 6a av. 4-61, z.
10, 4th & 5th level, Guatemala City. V


3Tues., 4:30pm FASHION SHOW:
Proceeds benefit Ninos por los Ninos,
helping to improve the lives of autistic children;
organized by Club Rotario Guatemala Sur with
the participation of Benetton, Tejidos Pralin and
Simin. Museo Ixchel del Traje Indigena (tel:
2 ,.I .'I1 Guatemala City.
3Tues., 5:30pm (English) RAINBOW
LECTURE SERIES: Los Patojos, Forming
Leaders for Guatemala with the NGO's Director
Juan Pablo Romero who will talk about the many
difficulties that affect young people in Jocotenango,
Sacatepequez and what is being done by Los Patojos
to help them overcome and learn something positive
from life's challenges. Donation Q25. Rainbow
Caf6 (tel: 7832-1919), LaAntigua.
4Wed., 5-7pm OPEN HOUSE: AnEcho
celebrates the first Wednesday of each
month. Share a glass of wine with friends old
and new. FREE. AnEcho (tel: 7882-4600) Casa
Convento Concepci6n, LaAntigua.
5Thurs., 5:30-7pm (English) TALK:
War in Afghanistan: A forever illusive victory,
presented by Paul Munsell and organized by
Democrats Abroad. Donation Q25. Panza Verde
(tel: 7832-4581) 5a av. sur #19, LaAntigua.
5Thurs., 6pm MUSIC: A piano concert
accompanied by violin and cello performed
by pupils of teacher Ricardo Carranza. Q40,
reservation suggested. El Sitio (tel: 7832-3037)
5a calle poniente #15, LaAntigua.
6Fri., 7pm PHOTOGRAPHY EXPO-
SITION: by members of Club Fotogrifico
de Antigua; see highlight, page 20. Claustro del
Convento de Capuchinas, 2a av norte & 2a calle
oriented, LaAntigua.


24)> revuemag.com





iATE:66K


6Fri., 8pm & 7 Sat., 7pm (English)
THEATER: Foreclosure, a comedy in two
acts. After three men die under suspicious
circumstances, a nun has to make a deal with
the Devil in order to find salvation. Written
by Capt. Bob with performances by Bette Von
Lunteren, Charles Lewis and Bob Polakoski.
Q60. El Sitio (tel: 7832-3037) 5a calle poniente
#15, LaAntigua.
8 Sun., 3-5pm (English) STUDY
DISCUSSION SERIES: Final in this series,
analyzing medieval times and the 21st century-its
civilizations ofdiscontent. AnEcho (tel: 7882-4600)
Casa Convento Concepci6n, LaAntigua.
1 Tues., 5:30pm (English) RAINBOW
I0LECTURE SERIES: Oxlajuj B'atz'
(Thirteen Threads), founded in January 2004,
is an educational project that combines two
groups, the Asociaci6n Tejedoras Unidas (United
Weavers Association) and the Maya Educational
Foundation. The focus of its programs are
concentrated in the areas of artisan skills,
democracy and group organization, health and
well-being and training in the management of
small businesses. Donation Q25. Rainbow Cafe
(tel: 7832-1919), LaAntigua.
1 Wed., 8am VIII CARRERA DE
CHAROLAS: Hundreds of participants
who work at hotels, restaurants and bars come
from far and wide, including El Salvador and
Mexico, to compete in a 5 kilometer race
around a pre-arranged course. Organized by
La Fonda de La Calle Real, celebrating its 34th
anniversary this year, (tel: 7832-0507) Calle del
Arco, LaAntigua.


1 Wed., 3-7pm CHRISTMAS
BAZAAR INAUGURATION: Have
first pick at the bazaar before it opens to the
general public, items include a wonderful
selection of handicrafts, textiles, Christmas
ornaments and Museo Ixchel's 2010 calendar.
Q40 includes a coffee break and parking.
Museo Ixchel (tel: 2361-8081) 6a calle final, z.
10, Guatemala City


1 Wed., 7pm through Thurs., 26th -
ART: Opening of an exposition featuring
work by Domingo Peneleu. Galeria El Tdnel
(tel: 2367-3266) Plaza Obelisco 16 calle 1-01, z.
10, Guatemala City. V
~~ ~. .,


12 hours through Fri., 27, Mon.
12through Fri. 9am-5pm, Sat 9am-
1pm CHRISTMAS BAZAAR: Beautiful
handcrafted Christmas presents, ornaments
and the Museo
Ixchel's 2010
calendar. Museo
Ixchel (tel:
2361-8081) Centro
Cultural UFM, 6a
calle final, z. 10,
Guatemala City.

S f DateBook online: www.revuemag.com

revuemag.com ((25





DATOii :


S hours 4:30pm-6:30pm (English/
12Spanish) NETWORKING: The La
Antigua Guatemala Network invites NGOs
established & new to exchange current
information/needs. Everyone who wishes to
improve the lives of others in Guatemala is
welcome to attend. Speakers should call Judy
7832-9871 to reserve time and for more info; Q50
includes beverages & snacks; or call 7882-4468
at the venue, La Pena de Sol Latino.
La Antigua Network invita a las ONGs
establecidas y nuevas a intercambiar informaci6n
y comentar sobre sus necesidades. Cada persona
que desee mejorar las vidas de otros en Guatemala
es bienvenido a asistir. Los oradores, por favor
llamar a Judy para reservar espacio y para
recibir mis informaci6n. Q50, incluye bebidas y
boquitas. Tambikn puede llamar 7882-4468, La
Pena de Sol Latino, LaAntigua.
1 2 thurs. through Sat 14th & Fri., 20th
J and Sat., 21st, all shows 8pm -
THEATER: E/juego by Asociaci6n de Artistas
Tras Bastidores and directed by Jany Campos.
Q50/Q30 students w/carnet. Security & free
parking. Casa Ibargiien (tel: 2270-3736) 7a av.
11-66, z.1, Guatemala City.
1 Fri., through Jan., 6, 2010 -ART: Un
.3Angel, Un Nino by artist Fredy L6pez.
Nuevo Proyecto Cultural El Callej6n del Fino,
Edificio El Centro, local 218, 7a av. y 9a calle, z.
1, Guatemala City.
1 Fri., 3-6pm BOOK SIGNING:
Cooking with Audrey, presenting a major
collection of very special recipes by Audrey
Buderus. See related article on page 66. Cloister,
5a av. norte #23, LaAntigua.
13Fri., 5pm (Spanish) THEATER:
.1 Cinderella, come and enjoy students
from Nino Obrero perform Cinderella.
The project Nino Obrero provides primary
education to children, 4 to 17, who are not able
to attend public school; the curriculum includes
technical education in carpentry, craftsmanship,
handicrafts, and other skills. Donation Q25.
Rainbow Caf6 (tel: 7832-1919), LaAntigua.
1 Sat., 10am-3pm CHRISTMAS
1-FESTIVAL & BAZAAR: Beautiful
items ideal for Christmas presents. Union
Church (tel: 2361-2027) 12 calle 7-37, z. 9 Plaza
Espana, Guatemala City.


1 Sat., 7pm OPENING / EXPO-
-I SITION: Opening of the Studio Juan
Pablo Canale. Cocktail. Free. Calle de la Cruz
de Piedra #13 (1 block after San Pedro el Alto),
San Pedro Las Huertas, LaAntigua. V


1 Sat., 10am-3pm FESTIVAL
-I SEMILLA DE EDUCATION:
Supporting Casa Sito's educational fund, sale
of plants, flowers and food; also live music with
Sol Latino! Tanque de la Uni6n, 3a av. sur & 6a
calle oriented, LaAntigua.
1 /Sat., noon through midnight -
ITFESTIVAL EUCALIPTO: Music and
art. For more info., www.festivaleucalipto.org.
Boulevard Hospital Militar Los Fresnos (across
from Santa Amelia 2), Guatemala City.
1 Sat., 1pm FOLK DANCES: Ninos
Ide Bendici6n from San Antonio Aguas
Calientes present traditional folk dances. Free,
though donations gratefully accepted, paying
school expenses. La Pena de Sol Latino (tel:
7882-4468), LaAntigua.
1 /Sat., ART: Featuring watercolors in
14a small format by artist Mois&s Barrios.
Galeria Mes6n Panza Verde (tel: 7832-4581) 5a
av. sur #19, LaAntigua.
1 Sat., ANNIVERSARY BASH: The
1Rainbow Caf6 will be celebrating its
17th year anniversary: All day: free face and
body painting with Lisset L6pez; 7:30pm -
MUSIC: La Raiz; 9pm SALSA SHOW: New
Sensation Salsa Academy. Free. Rainbow Caf6
(tel: 7832-1919) 7a av. sur #8, LaAntigua.
1 Sat., 7pm MUSIC: Concierto de Tango
SGira 2009by Argentinan tango company
Sanluistango. Q60/Q45 students with carnet.
El Sitio (tel: 7832-3037), LaAntigua.

SJust tell 'em, "lo vi en la revista REVUE"


26)) revuemag.com





DATE:OO


E AteActual
: PLAZA B1E L ISCO
The oldest Guatemalan Art Gallery.
Featuring more than 100 artists.
*NEW ADDRESS: Plaza Obelisco 16 calle 1-01, zona 10
Tels: 2367-3266,5779-0000 galeriaeltunel@yahoo.com


FORECLOSURE!
a brand new nlav bv Cant Bob


I -

Wtarri Valerie,
The Murderou5 Nun ofJerey City


MUSEO
IXCHEL
DEL TRAJE INDIGENA


Learn about the fascinating
history of the Maya's clothing
and weaving.
Buy Guatemalan handicrafts at
our shop. Shop on line at
www.museoixchel.org/shoponline
Centro Cultural UFM
6ta. Calle Final, Zona 10
Ciudad de Guatemala
Telefaxes: (502) 2361 8081/82
Monday Friday 9:00 to 17:00
Saturday 9:00 to 13:00
www.museoixchel.org


Primitive Contemporary
Guatemalan Art
Gallery & Museum
4a calle oriented #10
La Antigua Guatemala
www.centrodeartepopular.com
OPEN DAILY


W DEMOCRATS ABROAD PRESENTS

October 8 Economic Stimulus: Roadto Recovery or Roadto Perdition John Chudy, presenter
November 5 War in Afghanistan:A Forever Illusive Victory- Paul Munsell, presenter
Time: 5:30pm to 7:00pm, Q25 donation Place: Panza Verde, 5a av. sur #19, La Antigua
For more info call John Chudy, Chair: tel: 7832-4581 democratsabroadguate@yahoo.com

S ANTIGUA TOUR: Tues, Wed, Fri, Sat at 9:30am with Elizabeth Bell $20
G '.' Meet at the fountain in the main square
T U S 1J I SLIDE SHOW: Tuesdays at 6pm at El Sitio, a calle poniente #15 Q30
by lja Ieth elU. Inquire about othertours and travel arrangements in Guatemala
,,r,.. ..i .. ..., .. .. . Offices: *3a calle oriented #22 and *inside Cafe El Portal (main square)
www.antiguatours.net Mon-Fri 8am-5pm Sat-Sun 9-1pm Tels: 7832-5821,7882-4498

tf REVUE tiene la circulaci6n mas grande: 20,000 ejemplares mensuales

revuemag.com ((27










MUSIC


MUSIC


THROUGHOUT THE IVMONTH


La Cueia de Panza \trdt ir..I "-I I'*l
: ,.,, =1"' Lii_-itrign.,
Wednesday (dinner) Live Jazz Trio. Q35.

Thursday (dinner) Cuban Jazz. Q35.

Friday (dinner) Estasis, Trio, Sal6n Latino,
Tango. Q35.

La Peia de Sol Latino ir.. -' _--i-ii .
i' ,ll.. p. i... .rI.. = l' -_ l'A. tigt ua
Monday, 7:30pm Kenny Molina hosts
Open Mike. Free.
Tuesday, 7:30pm Ramiro plays trova
Cubana. Free.
Wednesdays-Saturdays, 7:30pm-Sundays,
7pm Sol Latino plays Andean music (pan
flutes). Free. V


Sunday, 1pm Ramiro plays Trova Cubana
during the Sunday Buffet. No cover.


1 / Sat., noon through midnight FES-
I. TIVAL EUCALIPTO: Music and art.
For more information www.festivaleucalipto.
org. Boulevard Hospital Militar Los Fresnos
(across from Santa Amelia 2), Guatemala City


Rainbon Cafe ir..I -I '.-li'i-,
-i .. = =-- La.I rigun
Monday, 7:30pm Don Ramiro will serenade
you with some beautiful Latin folk music. Free.
Tuesday & Fridays, 7:30pm Tres is another
great local artist who will put a smile on your
face with his happy tunes.
Wednesday, 7:30pm Open Mike," ',.. r..d
by Juan-Jo and friends. A complimentary drink for
all performers. Free.
Thursday, 7:30pm Giiicho will astound
you with his guitar skills and improvisation of
Latino and pop classics.
Saturday7:30pm At.One.Ment. Come
and listen to Luke and his band. You cannot
miss it. Enjoy a few drinks and relax to some
classics.
Sunday, 7:30pm La Raiz: Luis, Juan-Jo
& Choko, great improvised classics. Free.

e^l~~a~r~aswe~uil ,.A&-


La Casbah DistoIeta iI.I -'-.,2 --,in
: I I .... iP Lal -. ltlglil
Wednesday 9pm-lam PARTY: Dance to
the music of the 80s at the hottest discotheque
in town. No cover.

If we don't succeed we run the risk of failure.
-Dan Quayle
I trust no one, not even myself.
-Joseph Stalin

Ifyurbr rrstuan a lv msconareua


CHECK DATEBOOK CALENDAR LISTINGS FOR MORE CONCERTS AND SPECIAL MUSICAL EVENTS
28)) revuemag.com


DATOii :





iATE:66K


THROUGHOUT THE MONTH

Circus Bar (tel: 7762-2056)
Avenida de los Arboles, Panajachel
Monday the fabulous piano master Chris
Jarnach plays jazz and favorite tunes
Circus Bar Latin Ensemble plays boleros, salsa,
son cubano and other latin rhythms
Tuesday Nayno Flamenco, Rumba and
Latin Ensemble, Trova del Lago
Wednesday Nayno, Latin Ensemble
Thursday, 7:30pm Carlos and Carlitos,
swing and latin rhythms. Trova del Lago, trova
Friday a fascinating show of Circus Bar
Allstars
Saturday Los Vagabundos, hot rhythms in
a fusion of rumba flamenco and Guatemalan
traditional elements
Sunday Latin Ensemble


6a calle poniente #2, La Antigua
Proceeds benefit A.W.A.R.E.
and other Animal Protection programs


Elizabethi

by Elizabeth Bell


What does the acronym INGUAT
stand for? Also, we heard that the
INGUAT office in LaAntigua moved
to a new location. Is this true?

INGUAT stands for Instituto Guate-
malteco de Turismo; it is a government
agency in charge of providing tourism in-
formation and regulating and promoting
the tourism industry in Guatemala. Ten
percent of the 22 percent in taxes that you
pay at hotels goes directly to INGUAT.
Antigua's INGUAT offices have relo-
cated to Casa del Turista-inside a love-
ly colonial home at 2a calle oriented #11
(near Capuchinas). The house itself is well
worth visiting
The staff is extremely nice. While I ad-
mired the exquisite colonial architecture
and gardens, Azucena, Vinicio, Gabriel
and Milvia all provided up-to-date infor-
mation about Guatemala and said they
will be getting many more maps and bro-
chures soon! Carlos Hasse is the new co-
ordinator for the casa. We remember him
well as a former subdirector of INGUAT.
The other offices at Casa del Turista in-
clude ASISTUR (Tourist Assistance), lo-
cal tourism committees and the Tourism
Service Registry Department.

C'- open Monday-Friday, 8am-5pm;
Saturday-Sunday, 9am- 5pm.;
special schedules postedfor holidays.


revuemag.com ((29





DATOii :


1 Sat., 9pm TANGO: Sanluistango,
". directly from Argentina to entertain
people of all ages, presenting tangos from
different eras, from the classics of Carlos Gardel
to vanguards and Astor Piazzolla. Cover Q50.
Cafe Teatro Te Quiero (tel: 7832-6146) la av.
norte #9-B, LaAntivua. V


1 Mon., 5pm MAYAN CEREMONY:
Presentation of an authentic Mayan
Ceremony. Free. La Pena de Sol Latino (tel:
7882-4468) LaAntigua.

Plas sbityorDAEBOKetr frth DC


1 JTues., 5:30pm (English) RAINBOW
S/ LECTURE SERIES: Combating Poverty
through Education. The mission of Safe Passage/
Camino Seguro is to empower the poorest, at-risk
children of families working in the community of
the Guatemala City garbage dump, by creating
opportunities and fostering dignity through the
power of education. Donation Q25. Rainbow
Cafe (tel: 7832-1919), LaAntigua.
1 Wed., 9:30-11:30am (Spanish)
1OCOURSE: La Evolucidn del Villancico en
Guatemala y La America Espanola by Dr. Dieter
Lehnhoff. Q200/Q150 students w/carnet. Museo
Popol Vuh (tel: 2338-7898) 6a calle final, z. 10,
Auditorio CS-103, 1st level, Guatemala City.
1 Wed., 3:30pm (Spanish) TALK &
.TASTING: El Amaranto, Alimento del
Future, growing this crop and its nutritional
properties. Free. Vivero y Caf6 de La Escalonia
(Tel: 7t 3 -' '- LaAntigua.
2 Fri., CELEBRATION: Celebrate
f Shakespeare Pub's 34 anniversarywith live
music, door prizes and great food. Shakespeare
Pub (tel: 2331-2641) 13 calle & la av. local 5,
Torre Santa Clara II, z. 10, Guatemala City.


Festival seviLLLat de educact6
saturday, November 14th, o200
W:00 aKt to 3:oopkv.

0lIanqe ote La vwitu K,'
(s Ave. Swr, CaLLe Ori evte, A aSntOa) t

PLaMats, -fowers altf foorsales
Live Mvstc bu SoL Latito

SALL proceedswllbe doirtted to
C1sStRto's ecilwttovEM FUrllt


for ore L nvfbmattom, -pLease ooittaot
Maria Hsnis WasseIetr at 4ee65so5
For caasLto offie atf7ga4268o

Sa



30)) revuemag.com





DATE:OO


La Antigua
ma/e awe & Cte


"The finest in Latin American
and Caribbean works of art."
SReview from New York Times

We represent over 100 artists from all
of Latin America, as well as featured
artists from around the world.
We also handle estate sales, auctions
and give qualified appraisals.
Make La Antigua a preferred stop on
your Guatemala itinerary, and stay up
to date with us by logging on.

Artintheamericas.com
4a calle oriented #15, La Antigua Guatemala
Tel: (502) 7832-2124 Fax: (502) 7832-2866
LaAntigua@artintheamericas.com


La Pei de So Latin

Resturan

LIV MUSI EVER NIGHT


12 calle 4-65, zona 14 Guatemala, C.A.
Tels: 2368-1659, 2363-0649, Fax: 2363-0603
E-mail: coleccion21@intelnet.net.gt


SPOPOL VUH
Unlversldad Francisco Marroquin IJ

MON- FRI: 9:00 to 17:00
SAT: 9:00 to 13:00
Closed Sunday
6 Calle final zona 10
Universidad Francisco Marroquin
Guatemala Ciudad

Tel: (502) 2338 7836,2338 7837

'i m~r~l~u i ~.* O i *,mi I '.


Guatemalan Cultural Website Pick-of-the-Month: www.marimba24-7.com
A great site for marimba lovers; radio programs, group contacts, forums, etc.

SREVUE fun, free, informative www.revuemag.com

revuemag.com ((31





DATOii :


2OFri., 6:30pm ART: Graffiti turned
intoo work of art by artist Ingrid
Kliissmann. Museo Galeria de Arte El Tdnel,
16 calle 5-30, z. 1, Guatemala City.
20 Fri., 8pm MUSIC: Experimental
20fRock concert performed by Sapiens.
Q60, includes CD. El Sitio (tel: 7832-3037), La
Antigua. V


21Sat., 11am MUSIC: Concert by
Conjunto Musical Unicornio. Colegio
Mayor de Santo Tomas de Aquino, la av. norte
#23, LaAntigua.
1 Sat., 7pm ART: Cuento de Jardin,
paintings by artist Ana Lucrecia Sunum.
Free. Cocktail. El Sitio (tel: 7832-3037) 5a calle
poniente #15, LaAntifua. V


2 /4Tues., 5:30pm (English) RAINBOW
2 LECTURE SERIES: Micro Loans: Myths
andManagement, presented by FranklinVoorhes,
with As Green As It Gets, an NGO supporting
coffee farmers, artisans and other small producers
from disadvantaged communities in Guatemala.
Donation Q25. Rainbow Caf6 (tel: 7832-1919),
LaAntigua.


2 Tues., ART: La Fantasia Exacta,
"L abstract art works by brazilian artist
Luis Geraldo Dolino. Also, two conferences by
artist, Procesos de la Creaci6n and Panorama
del Arte Brasilero Siglo XX. Galeria de Arte Die
Augen (tel: 2381-7349) 6a av. 4-61, z. 10, 4th
and 5th level, Guatemala City. V


2 Wed., 11am PHOTOGRAPHY:
5 Opening of the 1-photo exhibition
Hacedora de Suenos, conmemorating the day of
the non-violence against women. Free. El Sitio
(tel: 7832-3037), LaAntigua.
72Fri., & Sat 28, 10am-4pm -
2 /SUNSHINETENANGO GARAGE
SALE: Benefiting the "Beastie Bash," Pamela's
annual Christmas party for children in an
underdeveloped aidea of Sacatepequez. On sale:
original tipica designs, used clothes, misc. items
& books. Also, donations gratefully accepted.
Proceeds from previous sales: Nifos con Bendici6n
now has its own full-sized marimba; Cerro Blanco
built an outhouse for their grade school. Sponsors
are needed for two students majoring in health
sciences. For more info. call Sarah, 7832-3555 or
Karen, 5313-0458. 7a av. norte #25, LaAntigua.

27Fri., 8rpm -
27MUSIC: jazz
presented by
Barbara Bickford.
Q60. El Sitio
(tel: 7832-3037),
La Antigua.


ID- i :100ele Ionin o.n. p ag 3


32)) revuemag.com










A nursery with the most extensive variety of plants
and accessories for your home and garden


Vivero
km 14.5 Centro Comerclal Escala Viv
Carrctcra a El Salvador Botanik
Telephone 6637 5763 64 t
nMn ida 8 30 Am to 7 0 m


...... .y T .... r .. ...... .. r ..
Saturday 8 30 am to 6 00 pm
Sunday 9 30 am to 6 00 pm

Carretera al Atlantlco 0-80, z.17
S- Teletax 2256 4564
/Monday Satuiday form 8 30 am to 5 30 pm
SSunday t om 9 00 am to 4 30 pm


Un Jar a ,- doMW'
Pear& to -V


Calle Mariscal 18-40, z.11 across the
street from Pro-ciegos
Telephone 2473 1941 2474 5194 Fax 24745254
Monday Fllday hrom 7 30 am to 5 30 pm
S Satuiday hom 7 00 am to 6 00 pm
j Sunday hfom 8 30 am to 4 30 pm


ls,
*4* 'L


Mubesd Intro I Exero I Moea u n iqu


5anAe nidap1d-80 m u E~lim Carr, a El Salvador i (a



revuemag.com ((33









SUNDAY SERVICES b -I
08D:15 Contemporary -
09:45 Sunday School
11:00 Traditional
1B:00 Worship Expedence
THURSDAY
.L 12:15 Communion Service I


a D l Tel: 2366-1031 Fax:2366-1034
libreriageminis@gmail.com
O O IMon-Fri:9-1&3-6 Sat:9-1
GEMINIS BOOKSTORE
All the latest books in English
3a av. 17-05, z.14 Edif. Casa Alta











oi I







A diplomat is a person who can tellyou to
go to hell in such a way that you actually look
forward to the trip. -Caskie Stinnett
I busted a mirror and got seven years bad luck,
but my lawyer thinks he can get me five.
-Steven Wright


puntos y pixe
SILo dLordaiii yiipleyite rto e

Web, lotogralia y diseio gl
V .5,: ., l.., V. : ,,,, ., -


S I !


Friends are as companions on a journey,
who ought to aid each other to persevere on
the road to a happier life. -Pythagoras
I believe that every single event in life happens
in an opportunity to choose love over fear.
-Oprah Winfrey


les
rI ,o r I ,
ralico

ar I -. -. 1 1 , ."I I


If you need to get the word out
REVUE is the most effective
promotional tool around.

34 revuemag.com


A A AC The best rates, with the
V iWLj lowest deductibles and
full coverage insurance
4a calle"A"16-57, zona Guatemala City
Tels: 2220-2180, (502) 5293-7856, 5205-8252
www.adaesa.com adaesa@itelqua.com


II~"E ~ ~





Sevie c(hppn ((UAEML CITY


0 TRANSCARGOO





LIMPORTACIONES?
Somos su mejor opi6n, deje todo en nuestras manos.
Garantizamos un Servicio de Carga Consolidada
semanal, puerta a puerta desde Miami y Panama.
Contictenos y compruebe porque somos su mejor opci6n.
- *JH.L0IJ.lm l g.! S4


7a Av. 2-28. Zona 9


The only specialists in Bedding Mfr...We handle all types of Beds.
American know-how, with 40 years in the market.
All sizes of Beds: Inner Spring Mattresses, Box Springs or hard bases.
Beautiful Fabrics. We follow A.B.A. standards and norms.
Headboards, Night Tables, Wood Chests, Dining & Living room Furniture.
Custom-made Beds & Furniture. Will deliver.
Guatemala Citv Tel: 2332-4951 TelFax: 2332-7788


S Fabrics by the yard
Ceramic Jewelry
Wood Leather
& more

18 calle 21-31, z.10 Blvd Los Prdceres www.in-nola.com
Telephones: 2367-2424, 2337-4498

What's on your mind, if you will allow
the overstatement? -Fred Allen

SINCE1980 SPANISH

a COURSES
Se Executive/Survival
SPrivate Classes
\Flexible Schedule *
Certified professional staff *
Legal Translation services
Quiet neighborhood, easy parking .


A dog is the only thing on earth that loves you
more than you love yourself. -Josh Billings














revuemag.com a35


GOuatemala
Problemas can tu
LAPTOP?
Serviolo RepFr'ciones
-Mante~nimientos CergacloreE
-Discos Duros -Memoris RAM


U P-09





DAEO cotnudfrmpae3


28Sat., 11am ART: Inauguration of
28the traditional exposition from Galeria
El Tinel, Miniaturas, with the participation of
more than 100 Guatemalan artists. Galeria El
Tinel (tel: 2367-3266) Plaza Obelisco 16 calle
1-01, z. 10, Guatemala City.
2 Sat., 6pm BALLET: Annual ballet
8Jrecital performance by students from
the Dance School Gilda Jolis. Tickets before
the event Q30; day of the event Q35. (tel:
5157-3383) Ruinas de San Jer6nimo, Calzada
Santa Lucia norte final, LaAntigua. V


.'


2 Sat., 11am MUSIC: Ballads and
28 romantic boleros by Dr. Fernando Leiva,
accompanied by pianist Jorge Sarmientos.
Colegio Mayor de Santo Tomas de Aquino, la
av. norte #23, LaAntigua.





36) >revuemag.com


SSat., 7prm MUSIC: Hadas del Agua,
L 0 presented by Canto Natura and produced
by Fernando Scheel. Q70. For more information
visit www.myspace.com/cantonatura. El Sitio
(tel: 7832-3037), LaAntigua.

THROUGHOUT
THE IVMONTH
M ondays, 10-12am COMPUTER
CLASSES: For beginners, taught by E.C.
Eklund, also please note everyone needs to bring
their own laptop. Free. AnEcho (tel: 7882-4600)
Casa Convento Concepcion, LaAntigua.
Monday, 3pm STAR SCRABBLE
CLUB: Meets in different locations. See
http://www.starscrabble.com/ for locations and
how to join. LaAntigua.
Tuesday, 3-5pm AL-ANON MEET-
INGS: A bilingual support group of friends
and family in co-dependent relationships with
loved ones suffering from compulsive disor-
ders. AnEcho, Casa Convento Concepci6n (tel:
7'" 2-i J LaAntigua.
T uesdays,3-4:30pm-(Spanish) WRITING
WORKSHOP FOR CHILDREN: Taller
de Escritura, kids will experience writing and
illustrating their own book and will learn about
the different stages of production, from start
to finish. Libreria Infantil El Hormiguero (tel:
2368-3855) 20 calle 25-96, z.10 La Plaza, local
15, Guatemala City.
T uesdays, 6pm (English) SLIDE SHOW
SAntigua: Behind the I-. Elizabeth Bell.
Q30 benefits educational programs. El Sitio, 5a
calle poniente #15, LaAntigua.
mI -11. :00 .(.Ui .III *..I.U.I^
















La Mejor
Comida guatemalteca
de a Ciudad
RESTAURANTS TIPICOS
Arrin
Cuan
www.arrincuan.com
Centro Hist6rico: 5aAv. 3-27 Z.1, Tel. 2238-0242
Zona Viva: 16 C. 4-32 Z.10, Tel. 2366-2660





DATEBOOKi :tu f6rom6page36


THROUGHOUT THE IVMONTH


W ednesdays & Fridays, 9-10am TAI-
SCHI: Great exercise in a beautiful co-
lonial garden setting. Q50 per class. AnEcho,
Casa Convento Concepci6n (tel: 7882-4600) 4a
calle oriented #41, LaAntigua.
Wednesday, 3-5:30pm (Spanish)
CHESS WORKSHOP FOR CHILD-
REN: Kids will learn -. I 1. I.11. in order to play
this game. Libreria Infantil El Hormiguero (tel:
2368-3855), Guatemala City.
WJednesdays, 6pm FILM: A different
V film will be presented every Wednesday.
Free. Centro de Formaci6n de la Cooperaci6n
Espanola (tel: 7832-1276), LaAntigua.
PThursdays, 10am-12pm (Spanish)
. DRAMATURGIA: Kids will create their
own characters, write a theatrical play and present
it on stage. Libreria Infantil El Hormiguero (tel:
2368-3855), Guatemala City.
T hursdays, 5pm TANGO CLASSES: for
Beginners, the ballet of Latin dance. Q50 per
class. AnEcho, Casa Convento Concepci6n (tel:
7882-4600) 4a calle oriented #41, LaAntigua.
ridays, 2-4pm BEGINNER'S BRIDGE
CLASSES: We're still learning, join us!
Free. AnEcho, Casa Convento Concepci6n (tel:
7882-4600) 4a calle oriented #41, LaAntigua.
Saturday, 10-10:30am NIA CLASSES:
A dynamic yet gentle exercise form set to
music. Q30 per class. Join the fun! AnEcho (tel:
7882-4600) Casa Convento Concepcion, 4a
calle oriented #41, LaAntigua.

Saturday, 10:30am (Spanish) STORY-
TELLER: Cuenta Cuentos, bring your kids.
Lots of fun guaranteed. Children's bookstore El
Hormiguero (tel: 2368-3855) 20 calle 25-96, z.
10, La Plaza, Local #15, Guatemala City.


Sundays, 3-5pm (English) ANECHO
DISCUSSION SERIES: Comparing
Personalities and Issues of the Middle Ages to
the 20th Century, facilitated by Dorotea. Free.
AnEcho (tel: 7882-4600) Casa Convento
Concepci6n, 4a calle oriented # 41, LaAntigua.
AILY INTERACTIVE EXPOSI-
TION: fPor Que Estamos Como Estamos? A
not-to-miss exposition of a tour through history
and current life in Guatemala, presented through
photography, videos and interactive games. Bo-
dega #1 Centro Cultural Museo de Ferrocarril
(tel: 2254-8727) 9a av. A, 18-95, z. 1, Guate-
mala City. V
LPOR QUE ESTAMOS COMO ESTAMOS?'









D AILY WORKSHOPS: Reading club,
literary composition, puppet theater
and painting for children and adults. Centro
Cultural Augusto Monterroso (tel: 7761-4352)
8a av. 5-19, z. 1, Quetzaltenango.

PLAN AHEAD
riday, December 4, 4pm THEATER:
A balletic presentation for children of all
ages, How the Grinch Stole Christmas adapted
for ballet by Johnny Long, produced by Paloma
P&rez-Templado, choreographed by Bette Van
Luteren, scenery and costumes by Deborah
DuFlon. The production features local
children, pupils of the Gilda Jolis Academy of
Ballet and members of the National Ballet of
Guatemala. Adults: A donation to Nuestros
Ahijados (God's Child Project);
Children, Free. Also, free
transportation leaves at 3:30pm
from the Cathedral and returns.
See related article on page 22.
Nuestros Ahijados #106 road to
1 San Felipe, LaAntigua.


38) revuemag.com


We've MOVED REVUE
ANTIGUA OFFICES!
to: 6a calle poniente #2
Same tel: 7832-4619





Dinin ((UTML CIT


F'R..


LbI7.,


I don't have a bank account because I don't know My fake plants died because I did not
my mother's maiden name. -Paula Poundstone pretend to water them. -Mitch Hedberg


revuemag.com (39


3-lh Anniversary, come celebrate
Fri Nov 20 Music, door prizes, great
food Also Thanksgiving Nov 26, RSVP
I ear all Ma3or Holels 13calleylaav.,zona10,
localS lorreSantaClarall Tel:2331-2641


1Best Buffalo Wings in Guatemala
60's & 70's Rock
Big Screen TV
3 PoolTables
SPORTS BAR Darts Cold Beer
Mon-Sat 9am-lam and Sun Ipm-midnightish
13 calle 0-40, Z.10 T/F: 2368-2089
We accept AMEX, VISA, MC, Diners, Credomatic


2 Av. 14-C)O
ZOrl ViV.1 CU',jt(9F1qjq
2267 ffll 21

Dplivorq av2iMilp




GUATEALA CTY)) ing


Best New York Style
Sandwiches in
Guatemala City
ZDBw7B f *1 1N


11 all 3-6 .za10 Loc.
10aa. 8 .2 zoa1 oaS 3T l 3024


Congratulations
Iakcegpcarc,
Pub (& vao
34th


CHINESE&N
"Near City Hall and 4ONorte'
GRAN CFRQO COMERCIALZ.
"aAv. OP4Oz 4.lca 1?07
Tok 2335-23X 2C39-1729


It is good to have an end to journey toward,
but it is thejourney that matters in the end.
-Ursula K. Le Guin


40)) revuemag.com


7 The only authentic
4 Italian restaurant in the
Centro Hist6rico
RIS'ORANTE IALIANO
11 calle 6-83, zona 1, Guatemala City
TelFax: 2237-9496 infora)ciao.com.at www.ciao.com.at


( IA Delltt~~ttt~~ttt~~tt
EE)~m





Dinn ((UTML CITY


cheese Fondues, Lobster, Meat,
inmpfondues, chocolate fondues'


revuemag.com (41


L


E


RESTAURANT W
ALTUNA
A "Classic" in the center of
Guatemala City & now in Zone 10
r








Specializing in Spanish and Basque
Cuisine, Seafood and Paella
5a av. 12-31, Zona 1
Tels: 2251-7185, 2253-6743
10 calle 0-45, Zona 10 Tels: 2332-6576,
2331-7200 www.restaurantealtuna.com






PHOTO OP by Freddy Murphy www.freddymurphy.org


42)) revuemag.com




Lodgn (L C


I


aparta-hotcl
lan torre
gucst housc
Main Hotel area
Studio & Bdrm Apartments, Fully Furnished,
Cable TV, Parking, 24 hr. Security, Family Atmosphere
We have prices by the night, month.
FREE INTERNET
-- Single Room: 10% Discount with this ad --
"At Las Torres you don't just get a room,
you get a family."
13 calle 0-43, Zone 10 PBX: 2334-2747, 2362-5030
SFax: 2331-4628 apartamentos_lastorres@yahoo.com

All right everyone, line up alphabetically
according to your height. -Casey Stengel







% Highest circulation/lowest price-per-unit


Feel u-war m& reltixeid
on voitr arrival!


S1 -II-II[' ';

T Rooms
starring
I'lt !' P' -ati-
,,,, tl- i, ,,h $ 3 0

I :.,, I1; ., .* ,; : , .


CAM BLNCA
1 7' 3, uor .13 Gaem l Ct


revuemag.com ((43





G ATi ALA gITY)oging


aI &Ic 4. QIWca WaMn
2 blocks from Central Park,
right in the Historic Center
8 comfortable rooms (special rates)
cable TV, internet, parking, security,
cafeteria, family ambience, Wi-Fi
5a calle 3-36, zona 1, Guatemala City
STel: 5510-8392 www.casadelosnazarenos.com



1 Minute from Airport
Free Airport Shuttle WiFi Breakfast
Private Cabin Rooms at 515 pp
Dormitory at 510 pp
i33v A 17 17 i13 uora I Gualemala(ll
Tel Jses,.sn3 22o1.iu2
lei 220-30241 .. 1










Guatemaan Hospitality cont.from page21
you will invariably be told, "Mi casa es su
casa.
Another friend of mine, Aleyda, the chief
parcel manager at the big post office in down-
town Guatemala City, scolds me each time I
leave her house after her family puts me up for
the night. I am "in trouble" for not spending
another night, even though her son refuses
to give me the couch, insisting I take his bed
instead. Benjamin Franklin compared guests
to fish: by day three, both stink. But here, it
seems, the "stinky" thing is leaving before you
have put in your three days. Later, your eye-
balls will need to be re-greased from watching
all that finger wagging.
You might think from all this that I am
a great houseguest. But no, this is a Guate-
malan thing. In fact, as guests go, I am a
bust, since Guatemalan hospitality extends
to food, and there is little you can feed to a
lactose-intolerant vegetarian with multiple
44> revuemag.com


allergies (some of which I fake for every-
body's good). The tactful way to avoid eating
something is to bring something yourself
and fill up on it because of "doctor's orders"
so that you can plead too much fullness to
eat,. I.-'.'. p.,r before you.
The longer we are here, the deeper the
contagious Guatemalan hospitality bug
bores into our personal ethos. Two of my
friends in the city, both paisanas, have de-
veloped, over the decades, an incurable
symbiosis with this bug. Both came here
with hospitality on their virtue profiles, so
they had a head start.
Phyllis, the headmistress at a colegio in
Guatemala always leaves the light on for vis-
iting Quakers or whomever. She even puts
up friends of friends, and once picked up
someone at the airport for me, then brought
him home and showered him with Guate-
malan hospitality. Then there is Rita, an
elderess at the church. Whereas Phyllis' hos-
pitality is merely extreme, Rita's is positively
aberrational. If you need to leave at 10 a.m.,
you must announce at 8 that you are leav-
ing. But at 10 you are only halfway through
the obligatory eight-course breakfast. You
cannot get to your car without Rita stuff-
ing cookies in your pocket or detouring you
to her raspberry bush. How did Phyllis and
Rita get this way? Probably from being told,
a googleplex times, mi casa es su casa.
Is this a function of Guatemala's Arab her-
itage? In the deserts of the Maghreb, hospital-
ity was not so much a virtue as a necessity.
You might own an oasis, but you never re-
fused water to a traveler. The Arabized Moors
ruled southern Spain for centuries, and the
Spaniards in turn brought the mi-casa-es-su-
casa catechism to Americas. And now Phyllis,
Rita and the rest of us are doing it.
Reader, someone is knocking on the
door. Mi casa es su casa. 0





Lodgn (L C


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revuemag.com ((45






The


Doctors'


Office


Multispecialty Medical Group
Grupo de Especialidades Medicas

Our group includes the following subspecialties:
Nuestro grupo incluye las siguientes subespecialidades:
Cardiology (Cardiologia)
Pulmonary Disease (Enfermedades Pulmonares)
Neurology (Neurologia)
Surgery (Cirugia)
Nutriology (Nutriologia)
For appointments call: Where are we located:
Para citas llamar al: Nuestra direcci6n:
(502) 7832-8151 4a. Calle Oriente Numero 35
Monday to Friday: 9 AM to 5 PM La Antigua Guatemala
Saturday: 9 AM to 12 PM
Lunes a Viernes: 9 AM a 5 PM
Sabado: 9 AM to 12 PM www.thedoctorsofficesite.com

Our medical staff members have received full training in the United
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Los miembros de nuestro staff se han entrenado en los Estados Unidos
de America y son completamente bilingues (espaiol e ingles)












Dr. Milton Solis, Plastic Surgeon
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Liposuction/FaceLift CENTRO DE CIRUGIA ESTETICA
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Appointments: 5511-4163SS ST
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Multim6dica Of. #1101, Z.15 / ..*". .
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The agingprocess has you firmly in its grasp
if you never get the urge to throw a snowball.
-DougLarson

DiIjWlijJDra. Carmen Leticia Hernindez F.
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Clinica Veterinaria EL ARCA A
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General Dentistry& Orthodontics PBX: 2380-9900
Punto M6dicoVia Majadas, zona 11, Plaza Via
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A well-developed sense of humor is the pole
that adds balance to your steps as you walk
the tightrope of life. -William A. Ward


Seemlares cada mes. REVUE = RESULTADOS
48 revuemag.com











I De La
Cruz

Jorge E. De la Cruz DDS, P.C.
Eastman Dental Center I Univ. of Rochester N.Y.
Implants Laser Bleaching
Cosmetic dentistry Custom dentures
Root canals Crowns and bridges
(502) 7832-0125 (502) 2261-6875
3a avenida norte # 11A Blvrd Los Proceres 18 calle,
La Antigua Guatemala 24-69 zona 10, Torre 1 Of 10-07
Empresarial Zona Pradera


EmergencySerice f-ro ga m to 7pem





-W.cet mamo reditmcards


Reia Vi.recus


r Dr. Manuel Antonio Samayoa
l,11l11ll. \ii l.l l l Ii \ .1I%.11 lii I ) ll111 1 11ii l." M i, ll i I
ill \Ilki Al, R IIII.,n L I)|.l)i, .111, l sklll ( .lk I I
Cryotherapy, C..lllwliilk niiii.In..Il.. Chemical Peeling.
Mon-Fri 10am-2pm & : "k.,, -p.,, Wed 11i i1 .....
:ii :- : :...:. Tel:7832-4854 3a Calle P. 13 Antigua


I don't want to achieve immortality through my To live for some future goal is shallow.
work. I want to achieve it through not dying. It's the sides of the mountain that sustain life,
-Woody Allen not the top. -Robert M. Pirsig

U REVUE available page-by-page online r www.revuemag.com

revuemag.com ((49


OSao Ourgoal is to serve our,.. 1. ... ... ,.... .. .. .. .
ESTHETICS- FUNCTION- COMFORT Wireless Internet availablefor our patients

C L I N I C A S ............. . nIN LIMII'I NIS&PORCELAINCROWNS

2a avenida norte #3, La Antigua Guatemala
O V A LLE Tel: 7832-0275 Hours: Mon-Fri 8-12 & 2:30-6:30


DENTAL CLINIC
Dra. Lotty Marie Meza Rezzio
Cirujana Dentista UFM
Monday Friday 8am-12pm & 2-6pm
Saturday 8am to 12pm
5a calle poniente final #27B, La Antigua
Tel:7821-5741 Email: lotty@ufm.edu.gt



























Perpetual devotion to what a man calls his
business, is only to be sustained by
perpetual neglect of many other things.
-Robert Louis Stevenson


A 7Thomas Lamotlhe original

Centro de Urgencias Medicas

hiFamily Care
Atencin inmediata, para su rra3or radad 0
FAMILY CARE Urgent Care Center
"Immediate care, for your peace of mind"
20 minutes away from Antigua.
Dedicated to treat life's minor emergencies.
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No appointment is ever necessary.
*Digital xray.
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We are open every day, including holidays.
Mon-Fri: 9am 9pm
Sat-Sun: 9am-5pm

You can reach us at: 2474-8644
Galerias Primma, Roosevelt zona 7 a

Bring this ad for 10% discount Waiting forth busto Guate
Urgent Care Walk-in Convenient. Open every day!
, www.familycare.com.gt r Just tell 'em,"lo vi en la revista REVUE"

50) revuemag.com


iUn nuevo enfoque para hallar soluciones!
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Therapy from NSU, Florida USA.
Families, ninros, parejas,
orientaci6n para padres
LLame para su primera session gratis. iEstrictamente Confidencial!
Calle del Arco, La Antigua Tel: 5892-2527 (English spoken)














Modern S
with the mo
and the bE
Dra. Victoria Recinos de f
FPediatric and CosnLietic DeL
I_- I F LIE' _FP-' ELOr 1-' 1ir
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u-.:, CEui MEXILO
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I was recently on a tour of Latin America,
and the only regret I have was that I didn't
study Latin harder in school so I could
converse with those people. -Dan Quayle


fMassage Therapy
aAnLoua Guatemala David Elron
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Iq oI





4n "drnars
Jocqi 'n u s .q
I U M IJIaI.IrS -^ .-

S omdal o f a nia m dea 1 Colonia


Ial lwte lMa
-la Saflld--J FT-

Calle de los Nazarenos Ca l M Car teros Cdefi -o I
alI del ca idncialel


.La E L",d
a ,l- a r l C iea Cadea Gri las



a m o |i "-
3acallede iCC d a en




r a mn. Cammm




SCalle d l t 7a calle.p ient.z *aa calle 'or
7 7 l r. d a
Loal= L 5
l 3acallepa


Fin-t
















p Cahristian
Called gorL n IeA r Oriente-
--a -



SL A


Map Spansohd by:



I SuitiI I sJaba
/l 1^ i de


Nesft CSA _Ii|
Christian Endt der' k- j
Spanish S\aSft^ I a&
Academy ,U
Sat Iao








Profoesioual American


27jitars experience
from Lo, Angeleo to

Aoutll flo e&



0,5tom Artworb

11 AARf. To 6P.M.,
ut~usay t`6rou11 $unbay.
ani j apporntmtrnt.
4a calle ponitutnt Io.17
Clomtrdal Mfaria, fIpstairs
tels: 5997.1964, 7832. 2926
t~a2mitniie;a60,oofco


Club Ecuestre La Ronda
Show Jumping
Eventing
Pony Club
SNatural Horsemanship
Finca La Azotea, Jocotenango
Tels: 5863-6434, 5937-4952


S Libreria Bookstore
Latest Titles Books on C.A. & Mexico
+ Large selection of Maps & Art
Spanish Textbooks
5a av norte #4, Antigua
Central Park TelFax: 7832-3322



and Body Health Products
MASSAGE:Relaxing. Reducing
olnd Rerle'ologq
i orienle P15, L3 Anliqgu Iels J1228 0083
Id OV lNl1 ml.lendanlurl v3hio (orm

9 Just tell 'em, "lo vi en la revista REVUE"
54)) revuemag.com


KARLA

English, Spanish, German Spoken
I a venlda noi te #9'-B
La Antigua Tels 7832-6146 5104- 5 139


Glass &
Frame Shop

"The only professional frame shop in Antigua"
5" calle oriented #11, La Antigua Tel:7832-3033
16 av. 1-65, z. 1, Chimaltenango Tel: 5953-6653

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Services((ho emspeing(ATI


ow a
C-I


.3 vniaNrt ol
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Diplomas de
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Institute
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Centro Asociado


Fran k25AO


S1 Arreglos florales / Flower Arrangements
S Decoraci6n para events especiales
I Tels:7832-4151
fde Iors 7832-0073
67, 6a calle poniente
LaAntwy guat maA #34, La Antigua
www.valledeflores.com Servicio a domicilio
The great difference between voyages
rests not with the ships, but with the
people you meet on them. -Amelia Barr

SSend your comments feedback@revuemag.com


TINTES Y CORTES

MANICURE Y PEDICURE

MASAJE FACIAL

MASAJE RELAJANTE


revuemag.com ((55





ANTIUA) S ) S


Ww, IMaIMMAuu..am


Women hold up half the sky. I failed to make the chess team
-Mao Tse-Tung because of my height. -Woody Allen

We've MOVED REVUE
ANTIGUA OFFICES!
to: 6a calle poniente #2

-- 1.- Same tel: 7832-4619


The sad truth is that excellence
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REVUE adertri:.er. :an put a banner
on www.revuemag.com by adding
Q100 to their monthly invoice.
Los anunciantes de REVUE pueden agregar
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56) revuemag.com


Museum "House of the Old Weaving"
j a Exhibition and Sale of Maya Textiles
& Production of Exclusive Handicrafts
"The only place in La Antigua managed
by Indigenous People"
la calle poniente #51, La Antigua
STel:7832-3169 alida@casadeltejido.org















F2nhieTxel

LA ANTIGUA
7a calle poniente #8 Tel: 7832-3481
Tue-Sun 9:30am 5:30pm (dosed Monday)
GUATEMALA CITY: 12 calle 5-03, z.10
Tel: 2332-2239 Daily 9am-6pm, Sat: 9am-1pm


SUPPORT A CHILD! NOT A PIRATE!
JennyStar NGO is sponsoring poor children with your rentals of
ORIGINAL DVD's. My shop is a unique source of over 2,500 movies,
most of which cannot be found anywhere else in Guatemala
JennyStar DVD Rentals
Alameda Santa Lucia Norte #12 across rom .. cuao 7832-0813
Search for movies: www.jennysta rdvd.com
Tuesday-Sunday 11 am 8 pm Home delivery and pick-up


I am no longer afraid of becoming lost, because
the journey back always reveals something new,
and that is ultimately good for the artist.
-Billy Joel


There are two ways to pass a hurdle:
leaping over or plowing through...
There needs to be a monster truck option.
-Jeph Jacques


IGlUATEMA[AI

= 9 kVA3S3SS A


OFICINAS CE1INTRALKS
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OPEuiNA =4 Za13aoa
PAX 4502) 2329-9011
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revuemag.com ((57


r





ANTIG ) S) S


El Pilar cont. from page 19
part of a yet bigger, global project. It's
an experiment, a vast experiment we're
conducting on Earth. James Lovelock
points out in his last book, Revenge of
Gaia, that it's too late for business as
usual. It's too late for sustainable de-
velopment. What is required is sustai-
nable retreat. What that means is right
now we have to stop cutting down
forests, completely stop cutting down
more forests, and begin reforesting the
whole Earth."
While Finca El Pilar is not a project
that will change the world, for Rivera
it can certainly offer an ecologically
sound, beautiful place to visit.
"There are so many tourists that
come to Antigua and want to go to a
place where you can enjoy nature wi-
thout having any danger." 4I
58)) revuemag.com





Services ((Shopping ((ANTIGUA


7
CASAHome ACCgsories
& Gi ts-osorMl
DE LOS


It is good to be without vices, but it is not good
to be without temptations. -Walter Bagehot


A life of pleasure makes even the strongest mind
frivolous at last. -Edward Bulwer-Lytton


" Mayan Sauna V Good Coffee
" Massaaes (Mavan. Relaxing &Stones) V Healthy Food


SF
v/


V Smoothies & Licuados
acials V Paella on Sundays
Hair Care V Group Parties
EXPERIENCE THE ANCIENT MAYA CLEANSING
-\i ciir Kih 11-A I n Antinii D corx t/11 AAA1 )


SlSkin Deep
day spa
la av. sur#15, La Antigua Guatemala
(at the end of 6 calle)
Tel: (502) 7832-5836


4 manicure & pedicure
4 massage & facials
4 exfoliations
4 baths
4 sauna &jacuzzi
4 foot reflexology Endless Possibilities...


Books, Magazines & Calendars
Revistas Hamlin yWhite Current Best Sellers
4a. calle oriented No. 12-A Spanish Text Books
La Antigua Guatemala Hardback & Paperback Guide Books
78-7075 Credit Cards & Special Orders
7832-7075
Hours: 9-6:30 daily hamlinywhite@conexion.com.gt

revuemag.com ((59






ANIG A) Srie1 SoIn em


S us'i[t'rdl::I AL TURi TAl W
TOURIST Aii :TArict
.-1500 62421-2810

Ifyou need assistance during your visit.....call us!
The Government of Guatemala, through the National Tourist
Assistance Program of the Guatemala Tourism Board welcomes
you to Guatemala and hope you have an enjoyable visit
ThFe fa.cia l 'Ic r, ..... n' i IAt ,,i,'. FP amqirjI haj a p fe > r.Lr.
that may occur during your visit to Guatemala.
All services and assistance provided are free and personalized
through out the country.
Our Services:
*General attention to tourists
*Assistance and coordination in solving tourist's problems
e_, .,1jri( :.: ,'j'd ir,,l:n a, i, _- *"jr r r,.,j*t .


I


I


S The Tourist Assistance program (Asistur)
recommends the following guidelines:
1. Carry photocopies of your documents
and keep originals in a safe place.
2. Use only authorized, identified taxis. For
longer trips rates may be negotiated at the
outset.
3. Do not accept help from anyone when using
an ATM machine. Make sure there are
no objects in the card slot or money chute.
4. Advise your hotel of any side-trips or places
you will be visiting.



Como contartarnos / Contact us at:
Call Center 24 horas/ 24 hour call center:
1500 6 / or 2421-2810
P.B.X:(502) 2421-2800 Ext.: 1301, 1305, 1306 y 1307
Ubicaci6n / Office:
E-mail: asisturMnguat.gob.gt prevencionturstica@inguat.gob.gt

visitguatemala.com


60)) revuemag.com





Dinn ((evie ((NTGU


DeiAir


People that are really very weird can get A sense of duty is useful in work, but offensive
into sensitive positions and have in personal relations. People wish to be liked,
a tremendous impact on history. not be endured with patient resignation.
-Dan Quayle -Bertrand Russell


IJ'Ic()Ille to ('usu 3 Iadei lei, Spa!
\ IIIIIII'I ~lt l~l l 11 111 11. vlj11'1 1 .~~11 1. 1.1k ..1 v p11 Jill 11 11 111(11 [11111C1


_j _
c--i

I U urn
*7 Tf


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A G Di


deli & garden restaurant


Open D, il, lOam-lOpm 3a avenida norte #11-B, La Antigua Tel: 7832-5545

62) ,revuemag.com





Dinn ((NIU


revuemag.com ((63






PHOTO OP by Freddy Murphy www.freddymurphy.org


64)) revuemag.com





Dinn ((NIU


BITp


M 6th Av. North #3 La Antigua G. Ph. 7832 5250
CatSZ CCObwr 27th. Av. 4-50, z.11. Las Majadas Guatemala City
Streak House


revuemag.com ((65






BOOK ALERT text byDianne Carafino


4c


Cooking with Audrey is Audrey Bud-
erus' gift to her family and friends,
including the Antigiiefios who have
been her friends for the past 26 years and to
those of us who would like to be her friends.
Through her small catering business, lim-
ited to "friends and friends of friends,"
Audrey's sticky buns at the Cloister in La
Antigua, have become an anticipated tradi-
tion to follow the very early morning carpet
walk of Good Friday.
If it's the Christmas season, you must
have Audrey's eggnog. If you are referring
to a Chinese dinner, it is the 12-course
meal that Audrey prepares for 12 guests or
more, maybe many more. These recipes, in-
cluding the menu for the Chinese dinner,
are included in Cooking with Audrey.
Audrey has given us all, yes all, of her
catering recipes. In addition to those men-
tioned previously, recipes include those for
her well-known Bloody Mary, for her cock-
tail party goodies and for her spaghetti bar.
The spaghetti bar originated with a party
that Audrey and her husband, Brooks, a
66)) revuemag.com


retired architect, gave for friends: pasta ac-
companied by the choice of four sauces:
chicken liver, white clam, meat and sausage/
tomato sauces. The idea is to try a little of
each, and then, maybe, a lot of your favor-
ite. Not part of the spaghetti bar menu, but
the pasta recipe I will try first, is Audrey's
penne with gorgonzola cream sauce.
In addition to catering, Audrey taught
cooking classes in her previous home in
Panorama, and recipes from her classes are
also included. Chicken and wine sauce, a
favorite, is described by Audrey as "easy
and delicious."
Audrey's catering and cooking classes
are part of her "retirement." Prior to mov-
ing to Antigua, she lived on the island of
Roatin, Honduras, for 27 years where she
enjoyed "most of the time" working in a re-
sort hotel as head of the kitchen, bar and
dining room operations. She first visited
Antigua in 1973, and many times after
that, to buy for her own additional Roatin
business, Audrey's Bay Island Boutique. As
the designer of much of ...contnued on owg page








II 6 73 *e a


revuemag.com (67


Din^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ing ((ANCTIGUA





ANTIGA) m A


Cooking with Audrey cont.from previouspage
the clothing sold in her boutique, she ad-
mired the tipica fabrics of Guatemala.
It was through her buying trips to
Guatemala that Audrey met many of the
Antigiiefios with whom she later enjoyed
sharing recipes, and whose recipes she now
shares with us. Alice Bell, mother of histo-
rian Elizabeth Bell, had a boutique which
earns high praise from Audrey. Describ-
ing dresses bought there and lovingly worn
for many years, Audrey points out Alice's
recipe for rum baba cake, first shared with
Audrey, and now with us.
Credit is given for each recipe that Au-
drey does not claim as her own, and her
notations make the cited recipe come alive.
Jane Binaris' spaghetti pie is described as
one of the dishes that Jane often carried
to sick friends, and with that the recipe
has new meaning. In the chapter "And
There's Still More" (Chinese recipes that is,
68)) revuemag.com


Audrey's personal favorite) Audrey writes,
"George Hull and I used to cook Chinese
together and also shared recipes. This one is
from George." Cooking with Audrey is not
only a collection of loved recipes, it is also
the culinary history of the past quarter cen-
tury of a special group of Antigua friends.
Audrey will be signing copies of Cook-
ing with Audrey at The Cloister Bed and
Breakfast, located at 5a avenida norte #23
(near the arch), on November 13 from 3 to
6 p.m. The event will be hosted by Helga
and George Andrews, who have cordially
invited the public, free of charge. Following
the book signing, copies of Cooking with
Audrey will be available through the au-
thor (email: abud@intelnett.com, subject,
"Cook Book") and also on sale in Antigua
at La Casa del Conde, 5a, avenida norte
#4, Central Park, and Hamlin and White
Books, 4a calle oriented #12-A. 0






Dining ((ANTIGUA


presentation. a
4a 0al. 0re o 1 a niu utml




T 73 03, 82 97,73 097 Fa 0 083 0335
Sunday to Thrdy fo nont1 0 p-m.



Frdy and Sauray utl1pm. Coed on Tusdy



revuemag.com ((69




A G D


Doa Laus

Xlcotmncatl

BAKERY and
CAFETERIA

Fresli Brel & Rolls adil/
\\hole \\heat. Raisin. R\e.
All-Grain. Potato & Onion
-Banana Bread & Cookies

Home-cookedl .lel.ls.
Great Breakfasts
Sand\\ ches & Burgers
Soups & Salads
Stuffed Potatoes
Delicious Pies & Cakes
Dail\ 11il' m to 3' 1) ni1
-14 calle onente No 12
Tel 2- 78 Fx 4 32-1332
La A.,llntlI. G(.utemala


TIEJDA

DELICIO, s.A.
Antigua's Gourmet Delicatessen
for 18 years
Choose from our selection of
imported products including:


o B at :-i. \ii I Li i .
S M ,-1.:t. Ch( .-II :I'I. I F i-h .:uts






GREY I OSE PXS" (' :lliL. TOSO S.lt.

3a cl:le poniente .2 La Antigua 2 locks
north of central parkI tde:llI osa.- hoo F ou n




Tel 7832-6500 TelFax 7832-0713
M H. .ust:h.l.:l P. a S:l. :t S
GREY GOOSE P.\L T-S- S.A.



NORTON BACARDL


3a calle ponlente B2 La Antigua l2 blocks
north of central park) tdeliciosaiyahoocom
Tel 7832-6500 TelFax 7832-0713


70o revuemag.com





Dining ((ANTIGUA


UThteelegonceo andinternotial
gourmet flavor accompanied
with oan excellent selection of
winesond personalized
service will provide an
unforgetabl; eon.


Fecturestraditional
Guatemalan
,* and world cuisine with
S n incredible view of
** 'AguaVokano'.
77.. .. .


S a clivitessurnoundedbyasoothingand elegant ambiance.
We offer our famous coffee tour, coffee cupping and testing,
mountain tour. mountain biking, mule riding, canopy,
birdwatching, tennis course andrmanyothers
Learn and enjoycoffoefrom theplantationtothecup,
daily coffee tours sartat 9:OAM., 1 1 OOkAM. and 2:00 P M
lake anv ofie, I ol. and ear a s
Cafer",n Relsauran,
CIho1 os n 10Per peran aL
Sn-clhl _and a beverlg, rm



FincaFiladelfia,150metresnorledela gleside FrorlntDesk: 77280800DD USA. (6461257-4957
Son Felipede Jesus. LaAntigue Guaernloa. C.A. 1 toursvrdaooncoflee co tomrurasrvabonfrdthon coGee cam
STours Reservations. 52034768 0, www rdaltancoffee com


revuemag.com ((71


mfs^nai'


l/-






PHOTO OP by Freddy Murphy www.freddymurphy.org


72)) revuemag.com


ril








Breakfast,

Lunch,
sINtzuraHue Dinner

"A Restaurant
for You, with a

Traditional Recipes with Family Atmosphere
Authentic Antiguan Flavor Reservations &
Special Events: Tel: 7832-1249
Open from 7am to 10pm
closed Tuesday LIVE MUSIC ON WEEKENDS



PERSONAGES -
.. "1 .i-- I .. .:. . . . . I I.. . . .

I"New Internet Service"
Serving from 8 00 am to Midnight Happy Hour 6 10 Tuesday to Friday
6a av norle a 6 Anligua Tel 7832-3758 personajesres.i hotmail com

The global importance of the Middle East is If anyone asks you what kind of music you play,
that it keeps the Far East and the Near East tell him 'pop.' Don't tell him 'rock'n'roll'
from encroaching on each other, or they won't even letyou in the hotel.
-Dan Quayle -Buddy Holly


revuemag.com ((73





A G Di


6 cal~'lleJ pon1iint N.6, L1a Antigu utmla]









H RS T B
Aweom Terae


Hope is like the sun, which, as we journey toward
it, casts the shadow of our burden behind us.
-Samuel Smiles

7 REVUE NEWS TWEETS = Daily Cultural Event Listing www.revuemag.com

74 revuemag.com





Dining ((ANTIGUA


VISTA REAL
*- '-P"


*. C
E[ restaurant be
Las Mil Flores c


Iv/i. 'T LelerrAdfienwn, influ;em


VISTA REAL
Located inside Boutique-Hotel Vista Real La Antigua
3a. Calle Oriente No. 16 "A" La Antigua Guatemala. 300 mt. from the main
entrance to the city Tel (502) 7832-9715,7832-9716 www.vistarealcom/antigua


revuemag.com (75






WEB NEWS


Gables


Home


Page.com



Sister City in Florida gets new online voice


a Antigua Guatemala's Sister City
in Florida has an innovative, new
ebsite with news, information and
citizen commentary. Launched in October,
GablesHomePage.com is packed with con-
tent about the Coral Gables community.

A stately suburb of Miami, Coral Ga-
bles has been a Sister City of La Antigua
for nearly 20 years. The relationship has
been quite active since July 2002 when an
18-member delegation from Coral Gables
renewed ties with a four-day visit. Numer-
ous exchanges have followed, including a
recent visit to Coral Gables by La Antigua
officials-and coverage can be found on
GablesHomePage.com.

Residents of Coral Gables Sister Cities
are welcome to join the dialogue on Gable-
sHomePage.com, along with Coral Gables
residents and people who work, go to
school or are active there. Just go to Gable-
sHomePage.com and create an account.

Among unique features of Gable-
sHomePage.com is a requirement of civil,
courteous dialogue. All users must register
76)) revuemag.com


to be able to comment, and anonymous
postings will not be accepted.

Content is written and compiled by
GablesHomePage staff, University of Mi-
ami student journalists, bloggers, guest
contributors and citizen journalists. Topics
include everything from local news to arts
and entertainment, business, sports, educa-
tion and dining. Former Antigua resident
Matt Bokor is the content editor.

An initiative of the Coral Gables Com-
munity Foundation, GablesHomePage is
funded by a grant from the John S. and
James L. Knight Foundation, which ad-
vances journalism in the digital age and in-
vests in the vitality of communities where
the Knight brothers owned newspapers.
Knight Foundation focuses on projects that
promote community engagement and lead
to transformational change. The grant was
matched by the Coral Gables Community
Foundation. 4O
For more information, visit ''.*/: ,fi, .,:-
tion.org andgablesfoundation.org and be sure
to see GablesHomePage.com or e-mail info@
gableshomepage.com





Dinig(ANIU


'! .- *-. :, < B '' .W ,.-. *.-j. .- ." c .
OI- r '.
SNrl ri) 40
u I4


I stand by all the misstatements that I've made. I intend to live forever. So far, sogood.
-Dan Quayle -Steven Wright


U.. i~h Uein6kNb ~IIMJ. IdOPInJ
m2V.~Ju~Lnua4Z'I butlidgiu-l


revuemag.com (77





A G Di


ak House
Salad Bar
SIII'eIIAlusic
every Sunday
Delivery
-3.. .ll- ur -nI IJn Aii. Ii l 1 ..; a, ilal ble

CUCINA ITALIANA A .



ILa Antigua
6a calleponiente #6-A Tel:7832-7180 (closedTue)



till STO



u.ww pizza echrisophe com GOURMET
Calle Ancha #27, La Antigua Tel: 7832-2732









A journey is a person in itself; no two are alike.
And all plans, safeguards, policing, and coercion
are fruitless. We find that after years of struggle
we do not take a trip; a trip takes us.
-John Steinbeck




RESTAURANTS /


fry mir Ire.h Imljl Jja..isjnd LhC heki Ufld( in town-
AhMi"CJ. ini a Lvzii Nonre No 34 y36
iaAnlquuleal.on nal l Ioe1 .-&319c4r
% n, rlernleub.:ani I .okl 'e,3' 94a
78)) revuemag.com


Architectural Touristscont. from page 17

and ornamentation began to appear. Carv-
ers turned stone and wood into fanciful fig-
ures and elaborate designs, and arches and
crowns replaced straight lines. Windows
took on complex shapes, and glazed Span-
ish tile adorned fountains and windowsills.
In the 19th century, patios were repur-
posed for pleasure, with curving masonry
flower beds and ornamental plants. Cement
added the look of carved stone to fountains
and doorways.

The Houses Today
As the houses are adapted to 21st century
living, their evolution continues. While
many have been converted to hotels and
restaurants, private homes still dot the city.
Some are restored colonial houses. Oth-
ers are new houses built with traditional
details, though most new fountains are
ornamental and cupolas are no longer real
chimneys. Builders still use centuries-old
materials and craftsmanship, and by and
large, the character of the old houses has
been preserved. It's often difficult to tell
new houses from authentic old ones.
The houses of Antigua will always be at
risk for earthquakes. But through global
awareness of the city's importance to world
culture, the persistent efforts of Antigiieio
preservationists, and the use of better build-
ing methods, the houses have the best-ever
chance of survival.
Our world is blessed by the six centuries
of architectural heritage carefully preserved in
Antigua-whether residents of the city or just
visiting, we all are stewards of its future. Io


All architecture is shelter, all great architecture
is the design of space that contains, cuddles,
exalts, or stimulates the persons in that space.
-Philip Johnson





Dining ((ANTIGUA


revuemag.com ((79


Restaurant





El Sabor
G-'~ del -S
Tiempo

En la esquina mrs popular de Antigua

SHRIMP RABBIT
STEAKS PASTA
-PANINOS-
GREEK BURGERS
Variety of special
Guatemalan Coffees
Calle del Arco y 3a. Calle esquina
Tel. (502) 7832-0516 La Antigua Guatemala





ANTGA) Dmin


A 19mon
f it dwortrak-u
aaI@L G .8


Cookies, Etc.
18 Varieties of Cookies
Fine Pastries
Breakfast & Cafeteria Service
Cakes made to order
Free Coffee Refills
Open Daily from 7am-7pm
Corner 3a av. & 4a calle T:7832-7652
rbalsells@gmail.com


SCCongratulations

rainbow Caf6
on your 17th

,;, ,i Anniversary!!

I suppose leadership at one time meant muscles;
but today it means getting along with people.
-Mohandas Gandhi
In love there are no vacations. No such thing.
Love has to be lived fully with its boredom
and all that. -Marguerite Duras
The three great essentials to achieve anything
worth while are: Hard work, Stick-to-itiveness,
and Common sense. -Thomas A. Edison


80) revuemag.com


We've MOVED REVUE
ANTIGUA OFFICES!
to: 6a calle poniente #2
Same tel: 7832-4619








'ja nueoifa be tIo bOpquzis


Excellent "Tipica" Meals
Buffet-style Breakfast,
Lunch and Dinner.
"IF you haven't eaten at La
Cuevita de los Urquiz6, it's like
you haven't been to Antigua."
2a calle oriented a9-D, La Antigua
Tels. 7832-2495. 5656-6157


p.






( 7l




;-t .I.. L an-
Fax! (502) 832- 997 ,


rQ Orgcrzoac por
viii Carrera deCharolas tJL-i
en La Antigua Guatemala a CaalkI


Meseros, Meseras y Bartenders
los invitamos a participar este
ml6rcoles 11 de novlembre a las 8:00 am R WO Recorm ,
en la .
VIII Carrera de Charolas .....
Inscripci6n Q25.00
Premios
0 2.20000 ler Lugar
Q 1.400.00 2do Lugar
a 000.00 3er Lugar
0 700.00 4to Lugar
0500.00 Sto Lugar
7-- 300.00 6to al 10mo



revuemag.com ((81


Dining ((ANTIGUA























k,.I e (f'e/ct-me f /(j/)(h *,(e e/(e ift/
an,//(r/(r/(t/'f/wer 4/,a /*" y t'/i d Calle del Arco #28. Antigua Guatemala
,/// *fitt (/c'Hi ,,/ / / Tel- (502) 7832-3080
I www conventohotel cor





Lodgin ((ANTI


Las Camelias Inn

19 Rooms with privlae bath and Cable TV Parking
Very 3fford3ble Near Santo Domingo & Central Park





S 1,.lih~ I i11111
, ,:111


AL RATES P .11. i i ..in- 1 i,


nMsnoftaAndfgu
Jni#ghtsIp"riacindcwtf
Single.S30
Single for two- S38
Double. S47
Triple: 568
Private bath and hot
water. 1 2 blk from park
a aav sur 98 La Antigua
Tel 832 i0581
13la.nvenlur3..y3ahoou (um m


.I Ujr'11 II[ III jl )111 1h riih jl h.jll
S... I ,, nr. ,., iiol The Finest Family Hotelin Antigua

H otel Breakfast Service Wireless Internet Cable TV
SSingle, Double & Triple Rooms Private Parking
SAurora Res .les Is012)32si51 7s832S7965 7s32.966 TelFaiS, ,50 32021
S" Ja alleorienle lo haurora.j'onexon com gl vIww holelauroraanligua (om


Honesty is the best policy-when there
is money in it. -Mark Twain


I was married by a judge. I should have
asked for a jury. -Groucho Marx


It REVUE le ofrece mas valor agregado. Un enlace 'link' en www.revuemag.com


revuemag.com ((83





ANTIUA) Lodg


(4 I





We ha.e Bed & Breaklst free wil.
TV wilh cable and private bath.
lera. Avenida Sur (Calle de los paso8) No. 42.
La Antigua Guatemala
www.hotelposadademaria.com
reservaciones@hotelposadademaria.com
Tel&.: (502) 78a2-7684.7832-7685, 7832-1294

A lot of people are afraid of heights. Not me,
I'm afraid of widths. -Steven Wright


Il the Bed & Breakfa~ i ml
eduslie in La Anuua Cuaaiem&la.
he hae, h t ifi. IR kith cable and pnre blth



* wr/in t *, ...... t h .e. i /*//e* iM.




No one has ever had an idea in a dress suit.
-Sir Frederick G. Banting


* 2 Private Rooms
4 Shared Rooms Host
*Internet Hostal
SBreakfast included I s. "/Ea'majs
* Large Backyard & Bar
* Comfortable TV Room with bean bags o3 ollepounente 20
* International Cuisine Restaurant casaholandesantigua@hotmail.com
* Great Environment Tels. 7832-8009,5640-8445,4072-4738


Private rooms, double rooms, A a calle poniente #42
shared rooms, kitchen. Callej6n Landivar,
Family atmosphere, cableTV, La Antigua
DVD, free Wi-Fi, hot water, 7832-5515
laundry service I "
raulcruzval@yahoo.com www.placetostayhotel.com

It helps, I think, to consider ourselves on a very
long journey: the main thing is to keep to the
faith, to endure, to help each other when we
stumble or tire, to weep andpress on.
-Mary Richards



Congratulations

ostel 5
on your

Anniversaryll


84 revuemag.com


*(lean& comfortable rooms
A! L C ~T ~ ePrivalebalh hol ialaer
"Woe maco 0 Shared lWchen
'r -- ____-e t) blu' froim (OnwrI Parh
H lI) E I
E Wireles internel for laptops
laav.norte #22-A TelFax.i502i 7832-2549
info.b-.Ic3as~dernco corn www.lacasademaco com





Lodging. ((ANT7IGUA


HOTEL SAN JORGE


,' 1 (-\ 1(-1- I .llOIUt lUl I I1011i I 1a\
Room ll x ice Indool Iai king Fool'
Deatltiflul Ciaiden lixate Bath Hot \\atel
Cable T\ Filiplacc Cledit Caids FIce
Continental BicalIfast H:iseback Riding'
4a av. sur # 13, Antigua
Te Fa\: 7832 3132
Slca I- 3l,,-,-ha--l,,,-i,3,13,l,,
I 1. .
amsmm:MARe xmw a A


revuemag.com (s85










THE CLOISTER
BED & B' R k A XK F 1. T


The Cloister, originally a I 'th century cloister.
later converted to a 'irn ate residence,
provides a rate opportunity to visit a colonial home.
Built in the classic Spanish snle uit i rooms
S -rranged arounm a central gankn courtyard.
k it is comiortablh /urnished nit h private
biths and fireplaces i all seven bedrooms.

IInti lil lrlt L'~lll .lli.t illl
'\J\ul. I nh ( Ili r.'l nlllll
S..^..."m.1 I-i lll. l lur #2 1 .. I .I \IIIuII.I
c lt.: rdhi 12 i .s-irI


CiSA 40loRtIM
Family-style Guest House
Breakfast& Lunch, Healthy localfood
By the week or month. Nice, clean,
Internet, WiFi, Cable TV, Free Intl. calls
Calle de Las Animas #10 (in front of Colonia Candelaria) La Antigua
Tels: 4285-9510, 7832-0004 casafincamorelia@hotmail.com


^ E hosam
Bed & Breakfast
Dorm Beds
Private Rooms
la avrnida 'ur No 8, La Antiigua (itaitnial.
fel (i2I 7S1I-11042 tihairal anlligua@ gnarl ciim

HOTEL Double R


(502) 782 3
n a Antigua I ua
aM/nfi Anua Email:micasaeni


A Thomas Lamothe original


tf Ponga un banner en www.revuemag.com por Q100 adicionales por mes
86 > revuemag.com


ANTIGUA)) Lod*gn1g


*.7"
/


I.. .. -.


I~ ~


e V"i
Xr,

Fkl; 1 .-


JL _P .1


/

































C ASA Cofort and Quality Service casa ovalle
1 BED & BREAKFAST Chipilapa,
2a av norte No 3 (2 blks from Central Park) & a private and
7a calle final & Calle de Chipillapa No 17 comfortably
ATA3a 11v. n 9LaAntlgua Guatemala furnished house
VALL Reser nations: (50 Telfax: 7832-0275 furnish house
S BREAKFAST hotelcasaovalle.com ~ casaovalle@yahoo.com justoryou


Sosada DEL AN GEI


Best Hote in Twn
Cheap Dom -e Prvt Bat


4a avenida sur #24A, La Antigua
TlIs 502i "832 5303, "832 52-i-
elangtl''posadadtlangtl corn
\\ ~\ posadadlangtl corn


SPromote your business to more people for less cost-per-unit with REVUE
revuemag.com ((87


Tels: 7832-8448, 7882-4426
Callej6n del Espiritu Santo #16, La Antigua
www.lavillaserenaantigua.com













,:--

We would like you to know about Hound Heights

and why we need your help


Perhaps it's a stretch to be asking for donations in order to care
for injured and abandoned animals when there are so many human
needs, yet suffering is suffering.
Hound Heights, AWARE's no-kill animal refuge, is currently shelter-
ing between 225-250 dogs and well over 80 cats. For every animal ad-
opted, more and more take their place.
It's so easy to "rescue" an animal. Next comes the hard part: these
dogs and cats (of all ages, in all manner of condition) need medical
attention, spaying/neutering, vaccinating, they need to be housed and
comforted, fed and walked, brushed ... many will live out their lives at
Hound Heights, cared for by human kindness and generosity. They de-
serve no less. Just because they don't have a home, doesn't mean they
don't deserve a life.
If you would like to visit or adopt a pet: Hound Heights is open
to the public every Sunday from 10am to 3pm.
If you would like to sponsor a pet: Q150 per month will provide
general medical care, flea control, food and housing improvements
for a dog or a cat.
If you would like to volunteer: there is always a need for people
who love animals to help with daily care, special needs, walking,
bathing, brushing dogs and cats.
If you would like to accompany puppies to the U.S. for adoption:
AWARE does all the paperwork, covering all transport fees, airport-
to-airport -please notify us 7-10 days prior to travel. Your assistance
is so very much appreciated.

Bindy, discarded in Guatemala City, in the arms of her new owner at the
San Francisco airport after arriving via the PET SAFE Continental cargo program.
www.continental.com


Wish List:
We have an URGENT
NEED for DOG and
CAT FOOD! specifically
dry mix for dogs and
canned cat food.
(Unopened containers
and bags only please)

Also:
* metal food/water bowls
* blankets, towels,
and bedding
* dog and cat toys,
leashes and collars
* cat boxes and litter
* grounds-keeping equip-
ment: shovels, rakes, etc.
* large plastic garbage pails
with lids
* cement and block
* 12-hp generator
* veterinary products
including flea control,
anti-parasite meds, brushes,
grooming clippers
* humane animal traps
* crates to transport dogs


Hound Heights, Aldea Pachaj, Interamericana km 40,
Sumpango Guatemala xenii-2@usa.net
Xenii Nielsen: 7833-1639, 5401-3148
For donations, correspondence and shopping
with proceeds that support AWARE, please visit
4a calle oriented #23, La Antigua Guatemala

www.animalaware.org
Until he extends the circle of his compassion to all living
things, man will not findpeace. -Albert Schweitzer
















Casa Madeleine .,i 'ti1 iii [n It: ,',iii'] i- Hi i1-I
and i... 1,1 Ai iiju.-ii ,.j.,wir Ai iil, h 6 Beautiful
decorated and furnished rooms
(.alle. dl Espllllu Saul tl l o9. La Antigyu a
1el 150217332-9348 -- Fax 7832 9358
Irlon lidels..,.(mal adlllr i i um n ww asanmadelelne coin

l1e t'elkome ou ttith friendly service anda family atmosphere

&-', HtotelCasa Santana
(omfortable Rooms (single. dbl trpli Full Breakfast included WF Internet
CableTV Large Gardens Private parking Charming (orridors
7a av. sur 1l1. Antigua Guatemala ( 3 blocks from central park)
Tel" 7832-2823 www.hotelcasasantana.Inlo

SLuxury Suites,
SApartmrents,
NVILAJ Gardens and a
ANTAO spectacular uiew
from the terrace
Luxury oUtUiq o, ,l and Cafe Antarlo.
5a Avenida Sur #31, La Antigua Guatemala
Telfax: 7832-9539 wwwvilladeantano.com

Dreamingpermits each and every one of us to be
quietly and safely insane every night of our lives.
-William Dement


BED & BREAKFAST


Callel6n del Hermano Pedro #2
La Antigua Guatemala
CONCEPCON

Reservations: Antigua Tours by Elizabeth Bell
7832-5821, 783220416
www.hotelkasaconcepclon omrn


N X -inyS Revue: 20,000 magazines
monthly with extensive

mucountrywide distribution
revuemag.com ((89




AN^TTci IGUA) Ldging


ot ca.aue
Cr ~uina


I







ed t spa pea m youe lr our stary sc Atijta. at doors aer HWelw
oplc.d to we8o2re1 o as o8r sp0o8/ianf s tac t /siafoi a otm e


90)) revuemag.com








2o6Xlere emere carter c ar L ecreitf &e^ a t








The ideal Boutique Hotel for those who look for cozy, private spaces and Grand Class Service.
Located in a beautiful early XVIII century colonial house.



VISTA REAL
GRAND CLASS HOTELS- LA ANTIGUA
3a. Calle Oriente No. 16 "A", La Antigua Guatemala. 300 mt. from the main entrance to the city
Tel: (502) 7832- 9715, 7832- 9716 www.vistareal.comlantigua


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revuemag.com <91






SPORTS in C.A. byLauraMcNamara


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Nicaraguan ultra-marathon not for the faint of heart... literally.


One word sums it up: extreme. A
new ultra-marathon in Nicaragua
is drawing the most audacious of
athletes to its volcanic island of Ometepe.
Fuego y Agua 100k and 50k is Isla de Om-
etepe's first-ever racing event, challenging
true adventure seekers to summit not one,
but two looming volcanoes ... by foot.
"The course is extremely difficult. One
runner said it was harder than Ultra Trail du
Mont Blanc, one of the premier 100k races
in Europe," Josue Stephens warned. He adds
the concept is quite radical for locals.
"This island is the world to these island-
ers. Going around it in one day by foot is
absolutely mind blowing."
Stephens is the founder and organizer
of the race, which is expected to lure up to
100 professional runners. On December
12, well before the sun comes up, runners
will attempt to conquer the challenging
slopes of both the Concepci6n and Mad-
eras volcanoes.
92)) revuemag.com


"If it's raining, it's very possible the run-
ners will be in mud and water up to their
knees. And when they reach the crater, the
lagoon, they will have to back-climb out of
the crater and it's a very steep lava flow trail
that they'll be climbing out of."
Runners will battle temperatures that
range from 65 to 95 degrees, bugs, roots
and steep, single-track ascents and descents,
including "a narrow trail [that ascends] al-
most straight up the [Maderas] volcano
for about 10 kilometers," through a dense,
tropical jungle, Stephens said.
With the inaugural race taking place
last year, this year's event will be the second
time radical runners have had the chance
to tackle the unique course. The ultra-mar-
athon isn't only meant to challenge extreme
athletes, though. Stephens established this
event as a grassroots movement to promote
various eco-tourism projects on the island.
Local businesses will provide all site-specif-
ic resources for the race, ...connue on pae2





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