Alto Palermo shopping mall

Address: Santa Fe 3253 – Palermo

This exclusive shopping mall in Buenos Aires was inaugurated in 1990 and it received awards because of its design. It hosts 150 shops, a food court with availability for 730 people and its own parking lot.
It stands out for its location in one of the most important avenues of this city and because of its easy access.

Interior of the shopping
Interior of the shopping

Interior of the shopping
Food court of the shopping

Patio Bullrich shopping mall

Address: Av. Libertador 750 – Recoleta

Patio Bullrich transformed into a shopping mall after having functioned for 121 years as a prestigious auction house. The current building was reformed in 1995, so it hosts both the neoclassic architecture of the auction house and the modern style of the shopping mall. It has 6 cinema theatres and 89 shops plus a number of bars and restaurants with international menus. It also has its own parking lot and an amusement and entertainment area for children and for the whole family.

Paseo Alcorta shopping mall

Address: Salguero 3172 – Palermo

The building of the Paseo Alcorta was inagurated in 1992 with a modern and avant garde architecture. It is located in one of the most exclusive areas of Buenos Aires: Palermo Chico, whose name means exclusivity, fashion, warmness and trends.
In its four stories it hosts 122 shops, cinema theatre, ATM, international cuisine restaurants, bars, food courts, free parking lots and a Carrefour supermarket.

Abasto Shopping

Address: Corrientes 3247 – Balvanera Once

Towards the end of the 19th century, the Fruits and Vegetables Supply Market where the Balvanera neighborhood stood. Its location was the ideal one since it was almost in the geographic city center and half way between La Boca and Olivos, two fruit and vegetable production areas. The “Abasto Market”, as it was popularly known, was considered as one of the most important ones in South America in 1893.
In 1934 there were works to enlarge and improve the building that gave it the current look it has, plus it made possible to sell fish and meat, something that was highly impossible in its beginnings.
The project of the building as we know it nowadays is the result of the works of three architects: Delpini, Sulsio and Besque. The total area was 44,000 square meters and it had access for trains and subterranean parking lot.
In 1984, 50 years later it stopped working since a law that stated that it had to be transferred to the Central Market was passed. The growth of the city no longer allowed it to fulfill its functions in a normal way since this are had become a very busy one. This marked had influenced the history of the city in such a way that said area is known as “Abasto’s neighborhood” (in an unofficial way), and the legend of the most popular myth of Buenos Aires travels its streets: Carlos Gardel.
After a long period of inactivity and abandonment, in 1999 the Abasto Shopping was inaugurated. It kept the structure and the architectonic design of the old building. It hosts 250 clothing brands, a food court for 1500 people, 12 movie theatres and a whole 6000 square meters area with entertainment and games, plus the “Museum of the Children” where the youngest ones can learn while they play.
Nowadays the Shopping del Abasto is a symbol of this traditional neighborhood of Buenos Aires.

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
View of the main façade of the Abasto shopping

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Food court of the Abasto shopping

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Interior of the Abasto shopping

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Interior of the Abasto shopping

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Corridors of the Abasto

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Very long before it was converted into a shopping mall, The Abasto used to be towards the end of the XIXth century and the beggining of the XXth, one of the most important fruit and vegetable markets of South America

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Shop window

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Abasto shopping

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
In the so-called Abasto area by the influence that the building of the former market, the spirit of the brilliant argentinian popular icon Carlos Gardel still prowls

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Abasto shopping

View of the Abasto shopping from Agüero street
Escalators and corridos of the shopping

Village Recoleta

Address: Vicente López (entre Junín y Uriburu) 2050 – Recoleta

This is among the most important movie complexes in the city, around which many bars, pubs, restaurants, bookshops and meeting points later found their place, bordering one of the wings of the cemetery.
Village Recoleta
Village Recoleta