Ciudad de Mexico, Distrito Federal, Mexico — The Central Highlands
José María Morelos y Pavón Stopped to Pray Here
de los caudillos insurgentes,
El Generalisimo Don Jose Maria Morelos y Pavon,
al pasar por esta ciudad en la mañana del 22 de diciembre de 1815 rumbo a San Cristobal Ecatepec para ser sacrificado.
El Ayuntamiento Constitucional de Guadalupe Hidalgo dedica esta lapida a la memoria de tan eximio patriota hoy primer centenario de la consumación de la independencia de Mexico 27 de septiembre de 1921.
In this chapel the supreme leader of the insurgency
José María Morelos y Pavón
stopped to pray while passing the city on the morning of December 22, 1815 as he was taken to San Cristobal Ecatepec to be executed.
The Municipal Government of Guadalupe Hidalgo dedicates this marker to the memory of the great patriot today on the 100th anniversary of the consummation of Mexican independence.
September 27, 1921.
Erected 1921 by El Ayuntamiento Constitucional de Guadalupe Hidalgo.
Location. 19° 29.137′ N, 99° 6.91′ W. Marker is in Ciudad de Mexico, Distrito Federal. Marker can be reached from Calzada de Guadalupe just from Zumarraga. Click for map. The marker is along
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within 5 kilometers of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Chapel of the Well (within shouting distance of this marker); The Parish of the Natives (within shouting distance of this marker); The Banner of Atotonilco and the Parish of the Natives (about 90 meters away, measured in a direct line); The Virgin of Guadalupe and Juan Diego (about 90 meters away); Tepeyac Chapel (about 120 meters away); Francisco Primo de Verdad y Ramos (about 180 meters away); The Reign of Cuauhtemoctzin (approx. 4.4 kilometers away); Momoztli: a neighborhood altar (approx. 4.4 kilometers away). Click for a list of all markers in Ciudad de Mexico.
Regarding José María Morelos y Pavón Stopped to Pray Here. José María Morelos y Pavón (September 30, 1765, Valladolid, now Morelia, Michoacán – December 22, 1815, San Cristóbal Ecatepec, México State) was a Catholic priest and revolutionary leader who led the Mexican War of Independence movement, assuming its leadership after the execution of Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla in 1811. He was captured by the Spanish royalist military, tried by the Inquisition, defrocked as a cleric, and executed by civil authorities for treason in 1815, as the marker mentions, nearby in the town of San Cristóbal Ecatepec.
Categories. • Churches, Etc. • Colonial Era • Patriots & Patriotism • Wars, Non-US •
Credits. This page originally submitted on , by J. Makali Bruton of San Salvador, El Salvador. This page has been viewed 232 times since then. Photos: 1, 2. submitted on , by J. Makali Bruton of San Salvador, El Salvador. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016.