Henry Baring and Centro Cultural Border (Mexico City)

For Henry Baring's son, see Henry Bingham Baring. Cromer Hall, Norfolk, the seat of Henry Baring.

Henry Baring (18 January 1777 – 13 April 1848), of Cromer Hall, Norfolk, was a British banker and politician. He was the third son of Sir Francis Baring, 1st Baronet, the founder of the family banking firm that grew into Barings Bank. His grandfather John Baring (1697–1748) emigrated from Germany and established the family in England.

Contents 1 Background 2 Career 3 Family 4 References 5 External links

Background

Henry Baring was the third of five sons of Sir Francis Baring, 1st Baronet, and Harriet, daughter of William Herring. Sir Thomas Baring, 2nd Baronet and Alexander Baring, 1st Baron Ashburton were his elder brothers. Career

Henry, along with his older brothers Thomas and Alexander, became partners in the firm in 1804. Less interested in banking than his brothers, Henry retired from partnership in 1823. He also sat as Member of Parliament for Bossiney from 1806 to 1807 and for Colchester from 1820 to 1826. Family

Baring was twice married. He married firstly Maria Matilda, daughter of U.S. Senator William Bingham (brother Alexander also married a Bingham daughter) and former wife of James Alexander, Comte de Tilly, in 1802. They had three sons and two daughters. He divorced Marie in 1824, and married Cecilia Anne, daughter of Vice-Admiral William Lukin Windham, in 1825, through which marriage Cromer Hall came into the family. They had at least seven sons and one daughter. Several of his children and descendants gained distinction. His eldest son from his first marriage, Henry Bingham Baring was a politician, father of Lieutenant-General Charles Baring and grandfather of Sir Godfrey Baring, 1st Baronet. His second son from his second marriage was Edward Baring, 1st Baron Revelstoke, whose fifth son was the man-of-letters Maurice Baring. His sixth son from his second marriage was Evelyn Baring, 1st Earl of Cromer. Baring died in April 1848. His second wife died in October 1874, aged 71.

Centro Cultural Border (Mexico City) and Henry Baring

The Centro Cultural Border, or Border Cultural Center, is an independent cultural space in Colonia Roma that encourages the production, formation and awareness of emerging contemporary art with a focus on visual art, multimedia and graffiti. The center has a cafeteria, library, book store and a series of workshops focused on urban art. The library has materials in English and Spanish about illustration, graffiti, design and contemporary art.

Contents 1 Origins and history 2 Interventions, workshops and expositions 3 Gallery 4 References 5 External links

Origins and history

The Centro Cultural Border opened in 2007 after a year of planning by its founders Eugenio Echeverría, Virginie Vincent, Arturo Delgado and Mónica Ashida. The idea for the center, according to an interview with Echeverría, emerged from two conversations over mezcal in which the founders, recognizing the growth of graffiti and urban art, wanted to “make the ephemeral last more than one day, documenting its passing through time.”

It was originally located in Orizaba Street #203. Interventions, workshops and expositions

In addition to organizing expositions and workshops, the center promotes interventions focused on urban art and graffiti. In 2007 the center co-produced, along with the DSR collective, “Máscaras” (Masks), a graffiti exposition mounted on a trolley bus located on Guadalajara Street at the corner of Veracruz in the Condesa Neighborhood.

The center has showed work by several artists such as Zombra, Amor Muñoz, Adriana Riquer, Gabriela Rodríguez, Marco Arce, Luis Hurtado, Andrea M. Medina, Roni Horn, Ciler, Gustavo Abascal, Vena2, Carlos Olvera, José Luís Rojas, Andrea Sicsik, Juan José Rivas, Rafael Uriegas, Helena Fernández- Cavada, Fernando Moreno, Saner, Martín Núñez, Apolo Arauz, Dulce Chacón, Rita Pone de León, Antonio Domínguez, Ferrous, Dhear, José Luís Rojas, Saner, Máximo González, Fernando Pizarro, Tres, Antonio Ibarra, Fabián Peña, Dea Arjona, Orlando Díaz, Iván Abreu, Arcángel Constantini, Yurián Zerón, Juan Pablo Villegas, Santiago Itzcoatl, Martín Núñez, Mora Diez, Saner, Jimena Rincón, Jose Alfredo Jiménez, Leo Marz, Jazael Olguín, Rodrigo Hernández, Georgina Bringas, Ben Denham, Iván Edeza, Francesco Jodice, Carlos Irigoyen, Enrique Jezik, Jorge Ortega del Campo, Antonio Rendón, Gabriel Santamarina, Christian Maciá, Cynthia Gutierrez, Fernando Palomar, Luis Rodrigo, Javier M Rodríguez, Verónica Flores, Susana Rodríguez, Daniel Monroy, Jimena Rincón Perez-Sandi, Carlos Aranda, Andrés Jurado, Renato Garza, Omar González, Pablo Helguera, Arturo Hernández, Noé Martínez, Miguel Monroy, Carlos Olvera, Hugo Ramírez aka “Blogke Negro”, Joaquín Segura, Artemio, Amanda García Martín, Florencia Guillen, Fernando Paloma, Verónica Cardoso and Neuzz.

It has offered workshops including, “Lo posible en las ideas: asesoría de proyectos” (The possible in the ideas: project consultancy)by Iván Abreu, “Curaduría” (Curatorial)by Bárbara Perea, “Crítica de arte” (Art Criticism) by Octavio Avendaño, “Arte y nuevos medios” (Art and new media) by Edith Medina, “Processing” by Leonardo Aranda, “DIseño y producción de tatuajes” (Tattoo design and production) by Erick Nava, and “Creación de música electrónica” (Creation of electronic music) by Bishop. Gallery

Interior

Entrance

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