With #trilema dark, its time to feed the blog. Let's do some tourism.
The Cementerio Buceo has major roads running along its three other sides. Then there's this poor road which has to run between Cemeterio Buceo and the neighboring British Cemetary. Yes the cemetaries here have high exterior walls.
Having found the enterance, it's time to go inside.
Very early on it becomes clear that this is a collective burial sort of place.
Drink left for the dead.
Harder drink left for the dead.
Whether this containment failure resulted from incoming or outgoing activity is unclear.
Dead cop storage.
Inside it is nice clean, and well cared for.
Non-Latin character set.
Above and Below: Apparently Italian common burial beneficiary societies skimp on maintenance.
Not the healthiest Jesus I've ever seen.
Story in the carving is unclear. Before the weather, was this scene more pastoral and idyllic or was the intention pastoral and morbid from the outset?
How unequal. Proud man over common man.
Strong German name. And a Colonel too! Also yes, this very important ossuary naming scheme of "[Man] and his family" dominates the graves.
Better view than most nursing homes could ever hope for.
One of the private "healthcare service" occupied areas with forklift. Very organized nameless mass grave.
Non-Latin script. Very nice garden.
Imperative tense directed at Señor Jesus. Bold.
Back outside. Far less trees in this park outside the wall. Pichi encampment near the center of this stretch of wall. Graffiti on the wall strongly suggests concerns driving the wall's construction center on vandalism rather than the dead rising.
That space between Cementario Buceo and Playa Buceo.
It has a name.