San Salvador, El Salvador — Central America (West Coast)
Juan Ramon Molina
Prince of the Honduran Poets
“Principe de los Poetas Hondureños”
Nació en Comayaguela, Honduras,
17 de abril 1875
Falleció Ciudad Delgaldo, El Salvador,
1 de noviembre, 1908
Homenaje de ciudadanos hondureños residentes en El Salvador del
Comité Gestor de este monumento
Alcadia Municipal de San Salvador y Concultura
San Salvador, Julio 25 de 2007
“Prince of the Honduran Poets”
Born in Comayaguela, Honduras,
April 17, 1875
Died in Ciudad Delgado, El Salvador,
November 1, 1908
Tribute from Hondurans living in El Salvador and of the committee to créate this monument.
Mayor’s Office of San Salvador and CONCULTURA
San Salvador, July 25, 2007
Location. 13° 41.96′ N, 89° 12.471′ W. Marker is in San Salvador, San Salvador. Click for map. This marker is located on the northwestern corner of Cuscatlán Park on Alameda Franklin Delano Roosevelt in downtown San Salvador.
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within 2 kilometers of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Monument to Memory and Truth (within shouting distance of this marker); Rosales National Hospital 100th Anniversary (approx. 0.3 kilometers Footprint of Baden Powell (approx. 0.6 kilometers away); Simón Bolívar (approx. one kilometer away); The Heroes of the War of Legitimate Defense (approx. one kilometer away); Basilica of the Sacred Heart of San Salvador (approx. one kilometer away); First Flights to El Salvador (approx. 1.5 kilometers away); Monument to the Salvadoran Soldiers of 1863 - 1885 (approx. 1.7 kilometers away). Click for a list of all markers in San Salvador.
Regarding Juan Ramon Molina. Juan Ramon Molina was one of Honduras' most promising poets, but he went into exile in El Salvador after running afoul of President Sierra. He died at the young age of 32 in exile.
Categories. • Arts, Letters, Music •
Credits. This page originally submitted on , by J. Makali Bruton of Querétaro, Mexico. This page has been viewed 544 times since then and 24 times this year. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4. submitted on , by J. Makali Bruton of Querétaro, Mexico. • Andrew Ruppenstein was the editor who published this page. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016.