In Sucre have to go for a walk with sunglasses, because they are so white colonial buildings that dazzle. The city is abundant religious architecture, the oldest church St. Lazarus of the sixteenth century. Other churches of note are La Merced, a beautiful chapel, and the convent of San Francisco Javier. Sucre was the seat of the Archbishop of La Plata (Chuquisaca), St. Francis Xavier University of Chuquisaca, the Supreme Court and seat of government of the Republic until the late nineteenth century. have to climb to the upper area of the city, a seemingly endless staircase to admire the preservation of the historic center, with its tiled roofs
The historic center of Sucre, Bolivia’s capital, is a very nice colonial center, all the houses are painted white, are low, are two stories at most, and is very well organized. Sucre was the first capital of Bolivia, the founded by the Spanish in the first half of the sixteenth century. It has many well preserved buildings, rather than the other South American colonial cities in general. UNESCO to preserve this beauty, entered the city in 1991 to the World Heritage List of humanity. Among the buildings can include San Lazaro, San Francisco and Santo Domingo, three religious buildings illustrate the blend of traditional local architecture and styles that were imported from Europe. Sucre is a major city now has 250 000 inhabitants, and remains the constitutional capital of Bolivia, is the seat of the supreme court of justice for example. It is south of the country, halfway between the Andean highlands and the Amazon. It enjoys a pleasant climate, despite being at 2750 meters of days ago as 20 degrees, is very pleasant to stroll through the beautiful colonial streets, sitting in Central Park to observe the life of the inhabitants and the beauty buildings.