If you’re looking to explore Mexican War of Independence sites and want to find the best places to view Mexican War of Independence history then you can explore our interactive map above or navigate further by using the links below.
There’s an initial selection of Mexican War of Independence sites and you can find some interesting places to visit on your trips. Once you’ve explored the list of Mexican War of Independence sites and selected those you wish to visit you can use our itinerary planner tool to plan your trip and then print off a free pocket guidebook. This indispensible holiday guide will help you make the most of your time exploring Mexican War of Independence sites.
Our database of historic places is growing all the time, but we may not cover them all. Remember, if you know of other
Mexican War of Independence sites, remains or ruins, you can always add them to Trip Historic now by visiting our Explore page.
Alhondiga de Granaditas was the site of a rebel attack against the Spanish in the Mexican War of Independence.
Alhondiga de Granaditas in Guanajuato City in Mexico was originally built as a granary warehouse and marketplace between 1798 and 1809. However, at the start of the Mexican War of Independence this beautiful building became the site of a major clash between Spanish colonialists and Mexican rebels. In 1810 the priest... Read More
Chapultepec Castle was once the home of Emperor Maximilian of Habsburg and now houses Mexico’s National History Museum
Chapultepec Castle (Castillo de Chapultepec) is an eighteenth century building in Mexico City’s Chapultepec Park now containing Mexico’s National History Museum (Museo Nacional de Historia). Original construction of Chapultepec Castle began in 1785, but it was only completed after Mexico achieved independence and later refurbished as the home of Emperor Maximilian... Read More
The National Palace of Mexico is an important landmark representing Mexico’s independence.
The National Palace of Mexico, or Palacio Nacional, was originally constructed in 1692 on a site which has been central to Mexico’s governance since Aztec times. It became the National Palace in 1821, following the Mexican War of Independence, and houses the bell rung by the priest and original leader... Read More