Bi-Level, 2nd Floor room, named in honor of a true friend and delightful companion. Don Pablo was the sexton of the cathedral organ for more than forty years. This second floor, modern room has a QUEEN size bed and its bath is on a third level reached by an interior stone stairway. Learn More »
2nd Floor MASTER BEDROOM – We sometimes refer to this room as the MANUEL DE FALLA room. Because . . . the view of the rear garden from the balcony made De Falla’s “Nights in the Gardens of Spain” a reality . . . for some of us who are lucky enough to live with fantasy.
It has three balconies, two usable and one ornamental. There’s a QUEEN BED below and a TWIN BED above in the sleeping loft, all with period furnishings, and two separate en suite baths. This was part of the mansion’s original owner’s suite of rooms. Two person maximum occupancy.
- Queen size bed below and one twin size bed above
- A private balcony hangs over the garden well and green rear patio.
- Two small en suite bathrooms
- Air Conditioning
- Free Wifi Internet
Gallery Manual De Falla Room
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Sometimes referred to as EL PALOMAR, his king bedded room is up high in the trees and there are three flights of steps to reach it. It is not for the fainthearted or over-weight. The PALOMAR ROOM got its name from the pigeons which nested there when the space was a third floor terrace and before the room was built.
The bath is reached up a short interior stair.
The garden and roof lines viewed from the room stir the artist in us. Enjoy the tropical profusion. And the WIFI. And the AC. And the privacy.
Once used as a bodega for storing balls of chicle, the original raw material for producing chewing gum, when the owners managed cooperatives of Mayan chicle gatherers in the jungles of Quintana Roo. Learn More »
A recurrent vision of a time on Patmos was with me when this room was designed. I imagined it clinging to an outcropping of rock. But the tropical foliage below its balcony quickly destroys that image! It is white and cool shades of blue and limestone. It’s a room full of textures and architectural antiquities.
Still the object of death threats when she returns to her native Guatemala, Rigoberta Menchu, a Quiche Mayan woman who gained prominence helping to organize and defend the rights of indigenous peoples and who now is forced to live in exile, has become widely known as a leading advocate of Indian rights and ethno-cultural reconciliation, not only in Guatemala but in the Western Hemisphere generally, and her work has earned her several international awards, including the Nobel Peace Prize in 1992. Learn More »