Contents 1 History 1.1 Background 1.2 The Plan of Lúcio Costa 1.3 Construction 2 Geography 3 Demographics 3.1 Religion 4 Politics 4.1 International relations 5 Cityscape 5.1 Monumental civic scale 6 Economy 6.1 Services 6.2 Industries 7 Culture 7.1 Historic sites and museums 8 Education 9 Transportation 9.1 Airport 9.2 Road transport 9.3 Metro 9.4 Buses 9.5 Brasília Public Transportation Statistics 10 Sports 11 See also 12 Notes 13 References 14 External links

History[edit] Main articles: History of Brasília, Timeline of Brasília, History of Brazil, and Lucio Costa Background[edit] The foundation stone of Brasilia, Hill of the Centenary, erected in the year of the celebrations of the 100 years of the independence of Brazil in 1922. Sketch of the city of Vera Cruz done by the Commission of Location of the New Federal Capital in 1954. From 1763 until 1960, Rio de Janeiro was Brazil's capital. At this time, resources tended to be centered in Brazil's southeast region near Rio de Janeiro and most of its population was concentrated near to the Atlantic Coast.[7] Brasília's geographically central location fostered a more regionally neutral federal capital. An article of the country's first republican constitution dating back to 1891 stated the capital should be moved from Rio de Janeiro to a place close to the country's center. The plan was conceived in 1827 by José Bonifácio, an advisor to Emperor Pedro I. He presented a plan to the General Assembly of Brazil for a new city called Brasília, with the idea of moving the capital westward from the heavily populated southeastern corridor. The bill was not enacted because Pedro I dissolved the Assembly. According to legend, Italian saint Don Bosco in 1883 had a dream in which he described a futuristic city that roughly fitted Brasília's location.[8] In Brasília today, many references of Bosco, who founded the Salesian order, are found throughout the city and one church parish in the city bears his name.[9] The Plan of Lúcio Costa[edit] The Pilot Plan Construction of the Ministries Esplanade in 1959 In 1957 an international jury selected Lúcio Costa's plan to guide the construction of Brazil’s new capital, Brasilia. Costa's plan was not as detailed as some of the plans presented by other architects and city planners, it did not include land use schedules, models, population charts or mechanical drawings, however, it was chosen by five out of six jurors because it had the features required to align the growth of a capital city [10] Even though the initial plan was transformed over time, his plan oriented much of the construction and most of its features survived. Brasilia's possession as the new capital and its representation of the conquest of an extensive region in Brazil inspired the symbolism of the plan; Costa, uses a cross-axial design indicating the possession and conquest of this new place with a cross [11] often described by some as a dragonfly, an airplane or a bird.[10] Costa's plan included two principal components, the Monumental Axis (east to west) and the Residential Axis (north to south). The Monumental Axis designated for political and administrative activities is considered the body of the city with the style and simplicity of its buildings, its oversized scales, broad vistas and heights, producing the idea of Monumentality. This axis includes ministries, the national congress, and the television and radio tower.[11] The Residential Axis was intended to contain areas with intimate character and is considered the most important achievement of the plan; it was designed for housing and associated functions such as local commerce, schooling, recreations and churches, constituted of 96 superblocks (pt) limited to six stories buildings and 12 additional superblocks limited to three stories buildings;[10] Costa's intention with superblocks was to have small self-contained and self-sufficient neighborhoods and uniform buildings with apartments of two or three different categories, where he envisioned the integration of upper and middle classes sharing the same residential area.[11] The urban design of the communal apartment blocks was based on Le Corbusier’s Ville Radieuse of 1935 and the superblocks on the North American Radburn layout from 1929.[12] Visually, the blocks were intended to appear absorbed by the landscape because they were isolated by a belt of tall trees and lower vegetation. Costa attempted to introduce a Brazil that was more equitable, he also designed housing for the working classes that was separated from the upper and middle-class housing and was visually different, with the intention of avoiding slums (favelas) in the urban periphery.[10] The superquadra has been accused of being a space where individuals are oppressed and alienated to a form of spatial segregation.[13] One of the main objectives of the plan was to allow the free flow of automobile traffic, the plan included lanes of traffic in a north-south direction (seven for each direction) for the Monumental Axis and three arterials (the W3, the Eixo and the L2) for the residential Axis;[11] the cul-de-sac access roads of the superblocks were planned to be the end of the main flow of traffic. This emphasis of the plan on automobiles caused the lengthening of distances between centers and it attended only the necessities of a small segment of the population who owned cars.[10] Brasília in 1964 Brasilia in 1975 At the intersection of the Monumental and Residential Axis Costa planned the city center with the transportation center (Rodoviaria), the banking sector and the hotel sector,[11] near to the city center, he proposed an amusement center with theatres, cinemas and restaurants. Costa's Plan is seen as a plan with a sectoral tendency, segregating all the banks, the office buildings, and the amusement center.[10] One of the main features of Costa's Plan was that he presented a new city with its future shape and patterns evident from the beginning. This means that the original plan included paving streets that were not immediately put into use; the advantage of this is that the original plan is hard to undo because he provided for an entire street network, but on the other hand, is difficult to adapt and mold to other circumstances in the future.[10] In addition, there has been controversy with the monumental aspect of Lucio Costa's Plan, because it appeared to some as city planning of the 19th century and not that of a modern urbanism of the 20th century in Brazil.[14] An interesting analysis can be made of Brasilia within the context of Cold War politics and the association of Lucio Costa’s plan to the symbolism of aviation. From an architectural perspective, the airplane-shaped plan was certainly an homage to Le Corbusier and his enchantment with the aircraft as an architectural masterpiece. However, it is important to also note that Brasilia was constructed soon after the end of World War II. Despite Brazil’s minor participation in the conflict, the airplane shape of the city was key in envisioning the country as part of the newly globalized world, together with the victorious Allies.[15] Construction[edit] Juscelino Kubitschek, President of Brazil from 1956 to 1961, ordered Brasília's construction, fulfilling the promise of the Constitution and his own political campaign promise. Building Brasília was part of Juscelino's "fifty years of prosperity in five" plan. Already in 1892, the astronomer Louis Cruls, in the service of the Brazilian government, had investigated the site for the future capital. Lúcio Costa won a contest and was the main urban planner in 1957, with 5550 people competing. Oscar Niemeyer, a close friend, was the chief architect of most public buildings and Roberto Burle Marx was the landscape designer. Brasília was built in 41 months, from 1956 to April 21, 1960, when it was officially inaugurated.

Geography[edit] Brasília from ISS The city is located at the top of the Brazilian highlands in the country's center-western region. The Paranoá Lake is a large artificial lake that was built to increase the amount of water available and to maintain region's humidity. It has Brazil's second largest marina, and hosts wakeboarders and windsurfers. Diving can also be practiced and one of the main attractions is Vila Amaury, an old village submerged in the lake. This is where the first construction workers of Brasília used to live. Brasília has a tropical savanna climate (Aw) according to the Köppen system, with two distinct seasons: the rainy season, from October to April, and a dry season, from May to September.[16] The average temperature is 20.6 °C (69.1 °F). September, at the end of the dry season, has the highest average maximum temperature, 28.3 °C (82.9 °F), has major and minor lower maximum average temperature, of 25.1 °C (77.2 °F) and 12.9 °C (55.2 °F), respectively.[17][18] Average temperatures from September through March are a consistent 22 °C (72 °F).[19] With 247.4 mm (9.7 in), January is the month with the highest rainfall of the year, while June is the lowest, with only 8.7 mm (0.3 in).[20] According to Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology (INMET), the record low temperature was 1.6 °C (34.9 °F) on July 18, 1975, and the record high was 35.8 °C (96.4 °F) on October 28, 2008. The highest accumulated rainfall in 24 hours was 132.8 mm (5.2 in) on November 15, 1963.[21] Climate data for Brasília (1961–1990) Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °C (°F) 32.6 (90.7) 31.2 (88.2) 32.1 (89.8) 31.0 (87.8) 29.7 (85.5) 28.6 (83.5) 29.9 (85.8) 32.2 (90) 33.4 (92.1) 34.5 (94.1) 33.3 (91.9) 33.7 (92.7) 34.5 (94.1) Average high °C (°F) 26.9 (80.4) 26.7 (80.1) 27.1 (80.8) 26.6 (79.9) 25.7 (78.3) 25.2 (77.4) 25.1 (77.2) 27.3 (81.1) 28.3 (82.9) 27.5 (81.5) 26.6 (79.9) 26.2 (79.2) 26.6 (79.9) Daily mean °C (°F) 21.2 (70.2) 21.3 (70.3) 21.5 (70.7) 20.9 (69.6) 19.6 (67.3) 18.5 (65.3) 18.3 (64.9) 20.3 (68.5) 21.7 (71.1) 21.6 (70.9) 21.1 (70) 21 (70) 20.6 (69.1) Average low °C (°F) 17.4 (63.3) 17.4 (63.3) 17.5 (63.5) 16.8 (62.2) 15 (59) 13.3 (55.9) 12.9 (55.2) 14.6 (58.3) 16 (61) 17.4 (63.3) 17.5 (63.5) 17.5 (63.5) 16.1 (61) Record low °C (°F) 12.2 (54) 11.0 (51.8) 14.6 (58.3) 10.7 (51.3) 3.2 (37.8) 3.3 (37.9) 1.6 (34.9) 5.0 (41) 9.0 (48.2) 10.2 (50.4) 11.4 (52.5) 13.5 (56.3) 1.6 (34.9) Average rainfall mm (inches) 247.4 (9.74) 217.5 (8.563) 180.6 (7.11) 123.8 (4.874) 38.6 (1.52) 8.7 (0.343) 11.1 (0.437) 13.9 (0.547) 55.2 (2.173) 166.6 (6.559) 231.1 (9.098) 246 (9.69) 1,540.6 (60.654) Average rainy days (≥ 1 mm) 17 14 13 9 3 1 1 1 5 13 16 18 111 Average relative humidity (%) 76 77 76 75 68 61 56 49 53 66 75 79 67.6 Mean monthly sunshine hours 154.4 157.5 180.9 201.1 234.3 253.4 266.5 262.9 203.2 168.2 142.5 138.1 2,363 Source: Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology (INMET).[17][18][19][20][22][23][24][25][26]

Demographics[edit] The Monumental Axis Brasília at night from ISS See also: Demographics of Brazil According to the 2010 IBGE Census, there were 2,469,489 people residing in Brasília and its metropolitan area,[27] of which 1,239,882 were Pardo (multiracial) (48.2%), 1,084,418, White (42.2%), 198,072, Black (7.7%), 41,522, Asian (1.6%), and 6,128 Amerindian (0.2%).[28] In 2010, Brasília was ranked the fourth most-populous city in Brazil after São Paulo, Rio de Janeiro, and Salvador.[29] In 2010, the city had 474,871 opposite-sex couples and 1,241 same-sex couples. The population of Brasília was 52.2% female and 47.8% male.[28] In the 1960 census there were almost 140 thousand residents in the new Federal District. By 1970 this figure had grown to 537 thousand. By 2000 the population of the Federal District had surpassed 2 million. The city of Brasília proper was planned for only about 500 thousand inhabitants, but its metropolitan area has grown past this figure.[30] From the beginning, the growth of Brasília was greater than original estimates. According to the original plans, Brasília would be a city for government authorities and staff. However, during the construction period, Brazilians from all over the country migrated to Brasília, seeking public and private jobs.[31] At the close of the 20th century, Brasília held the distinction of being the largest city in the world which had not existed at the beginning of the century.[32] Brasília has one of the highest population growth rates in Brazil, with annual growth of 2.82%, mostly due to internal migration. Brasília's inhabitants include a foreign population of mostly embassy workers as well as large numbers of Brazilian internal migrants. Today, the city has important communities of immigrants and refugees. The city's Human Development Index was 0.936 in 2000 (developed level), and the city's literacy rate was around 95.65%. Religion[edit] View of the Cathedral of Brasília Orthodox church The Cathedral of Brasília in the capital of the Federative Republic of Brazil, is an expression of the atheist architect Oscar Niemeyer. This concrete-framed hyperboloid structure, seems with its glass roof reaching up, open, to the heavens. On 31 May 1970, the Cathedral's structure was finished, and only the 70 m (229.66 ft) diameter of the circular area were visible. Niemeyer's project of Cathedral of Brasília is based in the hyperboloid of revolution which sections are asymmetric. The hyperboloid structure itself is a result of 16 identical assembled concrete columns. There is controversy as to what these columns, having hyperbolic section and weighing 90 t, represent, some say they are two hands moving upwards to heaven, others associate it to the chalice Jesus used in the last supper and some claim it represent his crown of thorns. The Cathedral was dedicated on 31 May 1970. See also: Religion in Brazil Religion Percentage Number Catholic 56.62% 1,455,134 Protestant 26.88% 690,982 No religion 9.20% 236,528 Spiritist 3.50% 89,836 Jewish 0.04% 1,103 Muslim 0.04% 972 Source: IBGE 2010.[33]

Politics[edit] Buriti Palace, Seat of Government of the Federal District Legislative Chamber of the Federal District building The seats of the three branches of the Brazilian state are located in Brasilia. Until the 1980s, the Federal Government appointed the governor of the Federal District, and the laws of Brasília were issued by the Brazilian Federal Senate. With the Constitution of 1988, Brasília gained the right to elect its Governor, and a District Assembly (Câmara Legislativa) was elected to exercise legislative power.[34] The Federal District does not have a Judicial Power. The Judicial Power which serves the Federal District also serves federal territories. Brazil does not have any territories, therefore, for now the courts only serve cases from the Federal District. International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Brazil Twin towns and sister cities Brasília is twinned with:[35] Abuja, Nigeria[35] Asunción, Paraguay[35] Brussels, Belgium[35] Buenos Aires, Argentina (since 2002)[35] Gaza City, Palestine[35] Havana, Cuba[35] Khartoum, Sudan[35] Lisbon, Portugal[36] Luxor, Egypt[35] Montevideo, Uruguay[35] Pretoria, South Africa[35] Santiago, Chile[35] Tehran, Iran[35] Vienna, Austria[35] Washington, D.C., United States (since 2013)[37] Xi'an, China (since 1997)[35] Of these, Abuja, Canberra, and Washington were likewise cities planned specifically to be their respective countries' seats of government.

Cityscape[edit] Aerial view of downtown Brasilia (Pilot Plan) along the Monumental Axis, especially the new Mane Garrincha Stadium (left), the National Congress and the Three Powers Plaza (right). The entire residential area of North Wing (Asa Norte) is seen in the middle of the image. At the northwestern end of the Monumental Axis are federal district and municipal buildings, while at the southeastern end, near the middle shore of Lake Paranoá, stand the executive, judicial, and legislative buildings around the Square of Three Powers, the conceptual heart of the city.[38] Brazilian Flag and the National Congress in spring These and other major structures were designed by Brazilian architect Oscar Niemeyer in the style of modern Brazilian architecture. In the Square of Three Powers, he created as a focal point the dramatic Congressional Palace, which is composed of five parts: twin administrative towers flanked by a large, white concrete dome (the meeting place of the Senate) and by an equally massive concrete bowl (the Chamber of Deputies), which is joined to the dome by an underlying, flat-roofed building.[39] The Congress also occupies various other surrounding buildings, some connected by tunnels. A series of low-lying annexes (largely hidden) flank both ends. The National Congress building is located in the middle of the Eixo Monumental, the city's main avenue. In front lies a large lawn and reflecting pool. The building faces the Praça dos Três Poderes where the Palácio do Planalto and the Supreme Federal Court are located. Also in the square are the glass-faced Planalto Palace housing the presidential offices, and the Palace of the Supreme Court. Farther east, on a triangle of land jutting into the lake, is the Palace of the Dawn (Palácio da Alvorada; the presidential residence). Between the federal and civic buildings on the Monumental Axis is the city's cathedral, considered by many to be Niemeyer's finest achievement (see photographs of the interior). The parabolically shaped structure is characterized by its 16 gracefully curving supports, which join in a circle 115 feet (35 meters) above the floor of the nave; stretched between the supports are translucent walls of tinted glass. The nave is entered via a subterranean passage rather than conventional doorways. Other notable buildings are Buriti Palace, Itamaraty Palace, the National Theater, and several foreign embassies that creatively embody features of their national architecture. The Brazilian landscape architect Roberto Burle Marx designed landmark modernist gardens for some of the principal buildings.[40] Both low-cost and luxury buildings were built by the government in the Brasília. The residential zones of the inner city are arranged into superquadras ("superblocks"): groups of apartment buildings inspired in French modernist and bauhaus design and constructed with a prescribed number and type of schools, retail stores, and open spaces. In a not planned spaced in the northern end of Lake Paranoá, separated from the inner city, is a peninsula with many variables homes and a similar city exists on the southern lakeshore. Originally the city planners envisioned extensive public areas along the shores of the artificial lake, but during early development private clubs, hotels, and upscale residences and restaurants gained footholds around the water. Set well apart from the city are satellite cities, including Gama, Ceilândia, Taguatinga, Núcleo Bandeirante, Sobradinho, and Planaltina. These cities, with the exception of Gama and Sobradinho were not planned.[41] Monumental civic scale[edit] Aerial view of South Wing (Asa Sul) district Monumental Axis and Brasilia TV Tower The city has been both acclaimed and criticized for its use of modernist architecture on a grand scale and for its somewhat utopian city plan.[42] After a visit to Brasília, the French writer Simone de Beauvoir complained that all of its superquadras exuded "the same air of elegant monotony," and other observers have equated the city's large open lawns, plazas, and fields to wastelands. As the city has matured, some of these have gained adornments, and many have been improved by landscaping, giving some observers a sense of "humanized" spaciousness. Although not fully accomplished, the "Brasília utopia" has produced a city of relatively high quality of life, in which the citizens live in forested areas with sporting and leisure structure (the superquadras) flanked by small commercial areas, bookstores and cafés; the city is famous for its cuisine and efficiency of transit.[42] Even these positive features have sparked controversy, expressed in the nickname "ilha da fantasia" ("fantasy island"), indicating the sharp contrast between the city and surrounding regions, marked by poverty and disorganization in the cities of the states of Goiás and Minas Gerais, around Brasília.[42] Critics of Brasília's grand scale have characterized it as a modernist bauhaus platonic fantasy about the future: Nothing dates faster than people's fantasies about the future. This is what you get when perfectly decent, intelligent, and talented men start thinking in terms of space rather than place; and single rather than multiple meanings. It's what you get when you design for political aspirations rather than real human needs. You get miles of jerry-built platonic nowhere infested with Volkswagens. This, one may fervently hope, is the last experiment of its kind. The utopian buck stops here. — Robert Hughes, The Shock of the New, Episode 4: "Trouble in Utopia", (1980)

Economy[edit] See also: Economy of Brazil South Banking Sector The major roles of construction and of services (government, communications, banking and finance, food production, entertainment, and legal services) in Brasília's economy reflect the city's status as a governmental rather than an industrial center. Industries connected with construction, food processing, and furnishings are important, as are those associated with publishing, printing, and computer software. GDP is divided in Public Administration 54.8%, Services 28.7%, Industry 10.2%, Commerce 6.1%, Agrobusiness 0.2%.[43] Besides being the political center, Brasília is an important economic center. Brasília has the highest city gross domestic product (GDP) of 99.5 billion reais representing 3.76% of the total Brazilian GDP. The main economic activity of the federal capital results from its administrative function. Its industrial planning is studied carefully by the Government of the Federal District. Being a city registered by UNESCO, the government in Brasília has opted to encourage the development of non-polluting industries such as software, film, video, and gemology among others, with emphasis on environmental preservation and maintaining ecological balance, preserving the city property. According to Mercer's city rankings of cost of living for expatriate employees, Brasília ranks 45th among the most expensive cities in the world in 2012, up from the 70th position in 2010, ranking behind São Paulo (12th) and Rio de Janeiro (13th). Services[edit] Shopping center in the city (91% of local GDP, according to the IBGE): Government – the public sector is by far the largest employer, accounting for around 40% of the city jobs. Government jobs include all levels, from the federal police to diplomacy, from the transportation bureau to the armed forces; Communications – the telephony used to be a state monopoly, and Brasília held the HQ of Telebrás, the central state company; one of the enterprises that resulted from the privatization of the system in the 90's, Brasil Telecom, keeps it HQ in the city; the official Postal Service (Correios) HQ is located in the city as well; as it is the main place of Federal Government news, it is also notable the activities of TV stations, including the main offices of four public networks (TV Brasil/Agência Brasil, TV Câmara, TV Senado and TV Justiça), the regional offices of four major private television networks (Rede Globo, SBT, Rede Bandeirantes and Rede Record) and a main affiliate of RedeTV!; Banking and finance – headquarters of the Banco do Brasil and the Caixa Econômica Federal, both controlled by the Federal Government, and the Banco de Brasília, controlled by the city local government; it is also the site of the headquarters of the Central Bank, the main government regulatory agency of the financial sector; Entertainment – the shopping malls Conjunto Nacional, ParkShopping, Pátio Brasil Shopping, Brasília Shopping, Boulevard Shopping, Taguatinga Shopping, Terraço Shopping, Gilberto Salomão and Iguatemi Brasília. Information technology (Politec, Poliedro, CTIS, among others), and legal services. Estructural dump, the main landfill (closed in January 2018) Industries[edit] South Hotel Sector Industries in the city include construction (Paulo Octavio, Via Construções, and Irmãos Gravia among others); food processing (Perdigão, Sadia); furniture making; recycling (Novo Rio, Rexam, Latasa and others); pharmaceuticals (União Química); and graphic industries. The main agricultural products produced in the city are coffee, guavas, strawberries, oranges, lemons, papayas, soy beans, and mangoes. It has over 110,000 cows and it exports wood products worldwide. The Federal District, where Brasília is located, has a GDP of R$133,4 billion (about US$64.1 billion), about the same as Belarus according to The Economist. Its share of the total Brazilian GDP is about 3.8%.[44] The Federal District has the largest GDP per capita income of Brazil US$25,062, slightly higher than Belarus.[44] The city's planned design included specific areas for almost everything, including accommodation, Hotels Sectors North and South. New hotel facilities are being developed elsewhere, such as the hotels and tourism Sector North, located on the shores of Lake Paranoá. Brasília has a range of tourist accommodation from inns, pensions and hostels to larger international chain hotels. The city's restaurants cater to a wide range of foods from local and regional Brazilian dishes to international cuisine.

Culture[edit] See also: Culture of Brazil Cultural Complex of the Republic As a venue for political events, music performances and movie festivals, Brasília is a cosmopolitan city, with around 124 embassies, a wide range of restaurants and complete infrastructure ready to host any kind of event. Not surprisingly, the city stands out as an important business tourism destination, which is an important part of the local economy, with dozens of hotels spread around the federal capital. Traditional parties take place throughout the year. In June, large festivals known as "festas juninas" are held celebrating Catholic saints such as Saint Anthony of Padua, Saint John the Baptist, and Saint Peter. On September 7, the traditional Independence Day parade is held on the Ministries Esplanade. Throughout the year, local, national, and international events are held throughout the city. Christmas is widely celebrated, and New Year's Eve usually hosts major events celebrated in the city.[45] The city also hosts a varied assortment of art works from artists like Bruno Giorgi, Alfredo Ceschiatti, Athos Bulcão, Marianne Peretti, Alfredo Volpi, Di Cavalcanti, Dyllan Taxman, Victor Brecheret and Burle Marx, whose works have been integrated into the city's architecture, making it a unique landscape. The cuisine in the city is very diverse. Many of the best restaurants in the city can be found in the Asa Sul district.[46] The city is also the birthplace of Brazilian rock and place of origin of many bands like: Legião Urbana, Capital Inicial, Aborto Elétrico, Plebe Rude and Raimundos. Currently Brasília has the Rock Basement Festival who attempts to bring new bands to the national scene. The festival is held in the parking Brasilia National Stadium Mané Garrincha. Cláudio Santoro National Theater Since 1965, the annual Brasilia Festival of Brazilian Cinema is one of the most traditional cinema festivals in Brazil, being compared only to the Brazilian Cinema Festival of Gramado, in Rio Grande do Sul. The difference between both is that the festival in Brasilia still preserves the tradition to only submit and reward Brazilian movies. The International Dance Seminar in Brasília has brought top-notch dance to the Federal Capital since 1991. International teachers, shows with choreographers and guest groups and scholarships abroad are some of the hallmarks of the event. The Seminar is the central axis of the DANCE BRAZIL program and is promoted by the DF State Department of Culture in partnership with the Cultural Association Claudio Santoro. [1] Brasília has also been the focus of modern-day literature. Published in 2008, The World In Grey: Dom Bosco's Prophecy, by author Ryan J. Lucero, tells an apocalypticle story based on the famous prophecy from the late 19th century by the Italian saint Don Bosco.[47] According to Don Bosco's prophecy:[48] "Between parallels 15 and 20, around a lake which shall be formed; A great civilization will thrive, and that will be the Promised Land." Brasília lies between the parallels 15° S and 20° S, where an artificial lake (Paranoá Lake) was formed. Don Bosco is Brasília's patron saint. American Flagg!, the First Comics comic book series created by Howard Chaykin, portrays Brasília as a cosmopolitan world capital of culture and exotic romance. In the series, it is a top vacation and party destination. The 2015 Rede Globo series Felizes para Sempre? was set in Brasília.[49] Historic sites and museums[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Monumental Axis and Square of the Three Powers Praça dos Três Poderes (Three Powers Plaza) At the end of the Eixo Monumental ("Monumental Axis") lies the Esplanada dos Ministérios ("Ministries Esplanade"), an open area in downtown Brasília. The rectangular lawn is surrounded by two eight-lane avenues where many government buildings, monuments and memorials are located. On Sundays and holidays, the Eixo Monumental is closed to cars so that locals may use it as a place to walk, bike, and have picnics under the trees. Praça dos Três Poderes (Portuguese for Square of the Three Powers) is a plaza in Brasília. The name is derived from the encounter of the three federal branches around the plaza: the Executive, represented by the Palácio do Planalto (presidential office); the Legislative, represented by the National Congress (Congresso Nacional); and the Judicial branch, represented by the Supreme Federal Court (Supremo Tribunal Federal). It is a tourist attraction in Brasília, designed by Lúcio Costa and Oscar Niemeyer as a place where the three branches would meet harmoniously. Panorama of the Monumental Axis Palaces The Palácio da Alvorada The Palácio do Planalto The Palácio da Alvorada is the official residence of the president of Brazil. The palace was designed, along with the rest of the city of Brasília, by Oscar Niemeyer and inaugurated in 1958. One of the first structures built in the republic's new capital city, the "Alvorada" lies on a peninsula at the margins of Lake Paranoá. The principles of simplicity and modernity, that in the past characterized the great works of architecture, motivated Niemeyer. The viewer has an impression of looking at a glass box, softly landed on the ground with the support of thin external columns. The building has an area of 7,000 m2 with three floors consisting of the basement, landing, and second floor. The auditorium, kitchen, laundry, medical center, and administration offices are at basement level. The rooms used by the presidency for official receptions are on the landing. The second floor has four suites, two apartments, and various private rooms which make up the residential part of the palace. The building also has a library, a heated Olympic-sized swimming pool, a music room, two dining rooms and various meeting rooms. A chapel and heliport are in adjacent buildings. The Palácio do Planalto is the official workplace of the president of Brazil. It is located at the Praça dos Três Poderes in Brasília. As the seat of government, the term "Planalto" is often used as a metonym for the executive branch of government. The main working office of the President of the Republic is in the Palácio do Planalto. The President and his or her family do not live in it, rather in the official residence, the Palácio da Alvorada. Besides the President, senior advisors also have offices in the "Planalto," including the Vice-President of Brazil and the Chief of Staff. The other Ministries are along the Esplanada dos Ministérios. The architect of the Palácio do Planalto was Oscar Niemeyer, creator of most of the important buildings in Brasília. The idea was to project an image of simplicity and modernity using fine lines and waves to compose the columns and exterior structures. The Palace is four stories high, and has an area of 36,000 m2. Four other adjacent buildings are also part of the complex.

Education[edit] Institute of Biological Sciences (IB) of the University of Brasília See also: Education in Brazil The Portuguese language is the official national language and the primary language taught in schools. English and Spanish are also part of the official curriculum. The city has six international schools: American School of Brasília, Brasília International School (BIS), Escola das Nações, Swiss International School (SIS), Lycée français François-Mitterrand (LfFM) and Maple Bear Canadian School.[50] August 2016 will see the opening of a new international school – The British School of Brasilia. Brasília has two universities, three university centers, and many private colleges. The main tertiary educational institutions are: Universidade de Brasília – University of Brasília (UnB) (public); Universidade Católica de Brasília – Catholic University of Brasília (UCB); Centro Universitário de Brasília (UniCEUB); Centro Universitário Euroamaricano (Unieuro); Centro Universitário do Distrito Federal (UDF); Universidade Paulista (UNIP); and Instituto de Educação Superior de Brasília (IESB).

Transportation[edit] Airport[edit] See also: Brasília International Airport Brasília International Airport (BSB) Aerial view of the airport Brasília–Presidente Juscelino Kubitschek International Airport serves the metropolitan area with major domestic and international flights. It is the third busiest Brazilian airport based on passengers and aircraft movements.[51] Because of its strategic location it is a civil aviation hub for the rest of the country. This makes for a large number of takeoffs and landings and it is not unusual for flights to be delayed in the holding pattern before landing. Following the airport's master plan, Infraero built a second runway, which was finished in 2006. In 2007, the airport handled 11,119,872 passengers.[51] The main building's third floor, with 12 thousand square meters, has a panoramic deck, a food court, shops, four movie theatres with total capacity of 500 people, and space for exhibitions. Brasília Airport has 136 vendor spaces. The airport is located about 11 km (6.8 mi) from the central area of Brasília, outside the metro system. The area outside the airport's main gate is lined with taxis as well as several bus line services that connect the airport to Brasília's central district. The parking lot accommodates 1,200 cars.[52] The airport is serviced by domestic and regional airlines (TAM, GOL, Azul, WebJET, Trip and Avianca), in addition to a number of international carriers. In 2012, Brasília's International Airport was won by the InfrAmerica consortium, formed by the Brazilian engineering company ENGEVIX and the Argentine Corporacion America holding company, with a 50% stake each.[53] During the 25-year concession, the airport may be expanded to up to 40 million passengers a year.[54] In 2014 the airport received 15 new boarding bridges, totaling 28 in all. This was the main requirement made by the federal government, which transferred the operation of the terminal to the Inframerica Group after an auction. The group invested R$750 million in the project. In the same year, the number of parking spaces doubled, reaching three thousand. The airport's entrance have a new rooftop cover and a new access road. Furthermore, a VIP room was created on Terminal 1's third floor. The investments resulted an increase the capacity of Brasília's airport from approximately 15 million passengers per year to 21 million by 2014.[55] Brasília has direct flights to all states of Brazil and direct international flights to Atlanta, Buenos Aires, Lisbon, Miami, Panama City, and Paris.[56] Road transport[edit] The Juscelino Kubitschek Bridge Traffic crawls at the Ministries Esplanade Like most Brazilian cities, Brasilia has a good network of taxi companies. Taxis from the airport are available immediately outside the terminal, but at times there can be quite a queue of people. Although the airport is not far from the downtown area, taxi prices do seem to be higher than in other Brazilian cities. Booking in advance can be advantageous, particularly if time is limited, and local companies should be able to assist airport transfer or transport requirements. The Juscelino Kubitschek bridge, also known as the 'President JK Bridge' or the 'JK Bridge', crosses Lake Paranoá in Brasília. It is named after Juscelino Kubitschek de Oliveira, former president of Brazil. It was designed by architect Alexandre Chan and structural engineer Mário Vila Verde. Chan won the Gustav Lindenthal Medal[57] for this project at the 2003 International Bridge Conference in Pittsburgh due to "...outstanding achievement demonstrating harmony with the environment, aesthetic merit and successful community participation". It consists of three 60 m (200 ft) tall asymmetrical steel arches that crisscross diagonally. With a length of 1,200 m (0.75 miles), it was completed in 2002 at a cost of US$56.8 million. The bridge has a pedestrian walkway and is accessible to bicyclists and skaters. Metro[edit] Brasília Metro The Brasília Metro is Brasília's underground metro system. The system has 24 stations on two lines, the Orange and Green lines, along a total network of 42 km (26 mi), covering some of the metropolitan area. Both lines begin at the Central Station and run parallel until the Águas Claras Station. The Brasília metro is not comprehensive so buses may provide better access to the center. The metro leaves the Rodoviária (bus station) and goes south, avoiding most of the political and tourist areas. The main purpose of the metro is to serve cities, such as Samambaia, Taguatinga and Ceilândia, as well as Guará and Águas Claras. The satellite cities served are more populated in total than the Plano Piloto itself (the census of 2000 indicated that Ceilândia had 344,039 inhabitants, Taguatinga had 243,575, and the Plano Piloto had approximately 400,000 inhabitants), and most residents of the satellite cities depend on public transportation.[58] A high-speed railway was planned between Brasília and Goiânia, the capital of the state of Goias, but it will probably be turned into a regional service linking the capital cities and cities in between, like Anápolis and Alexânia.[59] Buses[edit] Central Bus Station The main bus hub in Brasília is the Central Bus Station, located in the crossing of the Eixo Monumental and the Eixão, about 2 km (1.2 mi) from the Three Powers Plaza. The original plan was to have a bus station as near as possible to every corner of Brasília. Today, the bus station is the hub of urban buses only, some running within Brasília and others connecting Brasília to the satellite cities. In the original city plan, the interstate buses should also stop at the Central Station. Because of the growth of Brasília (and corresponding growth in the bus fleet), today the interstate buses leave from the older interstate station (called Rodoferroviária), located at the western end of the Eixo Monumental. The Central Bus Station also contains a main metro station. A new bus station was opened in July 2010. It is on Saída Sul (South Exit) near Parkshopping Mall and with its metro station, and it's also an inter-state bus station, used only to leave the Federal District. Brasília Public Transportation Statistics[edit] The average amount of time people spend commuting with public transit in Brasília, for example to and from work, on a weekday is 96 min. 31% of public transit riders, ride for more than 2 hours every day. The average amount of time people wait at a stop or station for public transit is 28 min, while 61% of riders wait for over 20 minutes on average every day. The average distance people usually ride in a single trip with public transit is 15.1 km, while 50% travel for over 12 km in a single direction.[60]

Sports[edit] Estádio Nacional de Brasília The main stadiums are the Brasilia National Stadium Mané Garrincha (which was reinaugurated on May 18, 2013), the Serejão Stadium (home for Brasiliense) and the Bezerrão Stadium (home for Gama). Brasília was one of the host cities of the 2014 FIFA World Cup and 2013 FIFA Confederations Cup, for which Brazil is the host nation. Brasília hosted the opening of the Confederations Cup and hosted 7 World Cup games.[61] Brasília also hosted the football tournaments during the 2016 Summer Olympics held in Rio de Janeiro. Nilson Nelson Gymnasium Brasília is known as a departing point for the practice of unpowered air sports, sports that may be practiced with hang gliding or paragliding wings. Practitioners of such sports reveal that, because of the city's dry weather, the city offers strong thermal winds and great "cloud-streets", which is also the name for a manoeuvre quite appreciated by practitioners. In 2003, Brasília hosted the 14th Hang Gliding World Championship, one of the categories of free flying. In August 2005, the city hosted the 2nd stage of the Brazilian Hang Gliding Championship. Brasília is the site of the Autódromo Internacional Nelson Piquet which hosted a non-championship round of the 1974 Formula One Grand Prix season. An IndyCar race was cancelled at the last minute in 2015. The city is also home to Uniceub BRB, one of Brazil's best basketball clubs. Currently, NBB champion (2010, 2011 and 2012). The club hosts some of its games at the 16,000 all-seat Nilson Nelson Gymnasium.

See also[edit] Brazil portal Latin America portal Geography portal Planned capital cities The Brazilian state capitals of Palmas, Goiânia, Belo Horizonte, Aracaju, Teresina and Boa Vista Australia's capital Canberra, also a purpose-built city India's capital New Delhi The capital of Burma, Naypyidaw The capital of Kazakhstan, Astana Malaysia's Putrajaya, the federal administrative center of the country, also a purpose-built city Pakistan's capital Islamabad, also purpose-built in the 1960s The United States capital Washington, D.C. The capital of Nigeria, Abuja

Notes[edit] ^ The administrative region of Brasilia recorded a population of 214,529 in a 2012 survey; IBGE demographic publications do not make this distinction and consider the population of Brasília synonymous to the population of the Federal District. For federal purposes, the Federal District is treated as a single municipality under the name "Brasília, DF", as seen on license plates. ^ According to IBGE, Brasília's metropolitan area includes all of the Federal District.

References[edit] ^ a b c IBGE: Brasília IBGE. Retrieved on 2016-02-21. (in Portuguese). ^ "Estimativa Populacional 2013" (PDF). Pesquisa Demográfica por Amostra de Domicílios 2011 (in Portuguese). Codeplan. 2012-11-09. Retrieved 2015-06-06.  (in Portuguese) ^ ^ Istrate, Emilia. "Global MetroMonitor | Brookings Institution". Archived from the original on 2013-06-04. Retrieved 2014-02-25.  ^ "World Heritage List". Unesco. Retrieved February 6, 2013.  ^ "Lista do Corpo Diplomático e Organismos Internacionais". Cerimonial, Ministério das Relações Exteriores. Archived from the original on August 7, 2011. Retrieved August 18, 2011.  ^ Epstein, David G. (1980). "Brasília, Plan and Reality: A Study of Planned and Spontaneous Urban Development". University of New Mexico Press. p. 26. Retrieved 5 April 2017.  ^ "São João Bosco". Don Bosco Sanctuary website (in Portuguese). Archived from the original on 2013-03-21. Retrieved 2013-03-08.  ^ About Brasilia Brazil (in English) ^ a b c d e f g Epstein, David (1973). Brasilia: Plan and Reality : a study of planned and spontaneous urban development. University of California Press. ISBN 0520022033. OCLC 691903.  ^ a b c d e Wong, Pia (October 1989). Planning and the Unplanned Reality: Brasilia (Master of City Planning, 1988). IURD Working paper series. 499. University of California, Berkeley, Institute of Urban & Regional Development. OCLC 21925988.  ^ Deckker, Thomas (2016). "Brasília: Life Beyond Utopia". Architectural Design. 86 (3): 88–95. doi:10.1002/ad.2050. ISSN 1554-2769. Brasília was not, in fact, planned in any meaningful way. The Brazilian architect and planner Lúcio Costa’s entry for the design competition for the new city in 1956 was a series of sketches of ideal urban forms of communal apartment blocks loosely based on Le Corbusier’s Ville Radieuse of 1935, and ‘superblocks’ of single-family houses based on the North American Radburn layout (1929). He subsequently elaborated these into the Plano Piloto (Pilot Plan), and added the satellite city of Taguatinga.  ^ el-Dahdah, Farès, ed. (2005). Lucio Costa : Brasilia’s superquadra. CASE. Prestel Verlag. ISBN 3791331574. OCLC 491822493.  ^ Pessôa, José (Winter 2010). "Lúcio Costa and the Question of Monumentality in his Pilot Plan for Brasilia". docomomo Journal. 43, Brasilia 1960-2010. ISSN 1380-3204.  ^ Denicke, Lars (2011). "Fifty years' progress in five : Brasilia—modernization, globalism, and the geopolitics of flight". In Hecht, Gabrielle. Entangled geographies : empire and technopolitics in the global Cold War. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. pp. 185–208. ISBN 0262515784. OCLC 731854048.  ^ A cidade das duas estações Archived May 4, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. (in Brazilian Portuguese). ^ a b "Temperatura Mínima (°C)" (in Portuguese). Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology. 1961–1990. Archived from the original on May 5, 2014. Retrieved August 19, 2014.  ^ a b "Temperatura Máxima (°C)" (in Portuguese). Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology. 1961–1990. Archived from the original on May 5, 2014. Retrieved August 19, 2014.  ^ a b "Temperatura Média Compensada (°C)" (in Portuguese). Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology. 1961–1990. Archived from the original on May 5, 2014. Retrieved August 19, 2014.  ^ a b "Precipitação Acumulada Mensal e Anual (mm)" (in Portuguese). Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology. 1961–1990. Archived from the original on May 5, 2014. Retrieved August 19, 2014.  ^ Rodovia com 1,8 km e frio europeu; veja os 'extremos' de Brasília (in Brazilian Portuguese). ^ "Número de Dias com Precipitação Maior ou Igual a 1 mm (dias)". Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology. Archived from the original on May 5, 2014. Retrieved August 19, 2014.  ^ "Insolação Total (horas)". Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology. Archived from the original on May 5, 2014. Retrieved August 19, 2014.  ^ "Umidade Relativa do Ar Média Compensada (%)". Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology. Archived from the original on May 5, 2014. Retrieved August 19, 2014.  ^ "Temperatura Máxima Absoluta (ºC)". Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology (Inmet). Retrieved August 19, 2014. [dead link] ^ "Temperatura Mínima Absoluta (ºC)". Brazilian National Institute of Meteorology (Inmet). Retrieved August 19, 2014. [dead link] ^ 2010 IGBE Census Archived 2012-05-14 at the Wayback Machine. (in Portuguese) ^ a b 2010 IGBE Census (in Portuguese) ^ The largest Brazilian cities - 2010 IBGE Census (in Portuguese) ^ "Population of Brasília". January 17, 2007. Archived from the original on October 26, 2009. Retrieved April 17, 2010.  ^ "Immigration to Brasília". Retrieved April 17, 2010.  ^ Brasília in the World (in English) ^ "Religion in Brasília by IBGE". Retrieved 11 October 2012.  ^ History of Brasília (in English) ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Brasilia Global Partners". Archived from the original on February 28, 2014. Retrieved 2014-02-25.  ^ "Lisboa - Geminações de Cidades e Vilas" [Lisbon - Twinning of Cities and Towns]. Associação Nacional de Municípios Portugueses [National Association of Portuguese Municipalities] (in Portuguese). Retrieved 2013-08-23.  ^ Martin Austermuhle (2012-03-15). "D.C., Welcome Your Newest Sister City: Brasília". Archived from the original on 2013-03-18. Retrieved 2013-03-18.  ^ Brasília (in English) ^ Brasília, Brazil (UNESCO site) (in English) ^ Brasília (in English) ^ Brasília (in English) ^ a b c Brasília - Britannica (in English) ^ "GDP – Division – Federal District". Archived from the original on December 2, 2009. Retrieved April 17, 2010.  ^ a b "Comparing Brazilian states with countries". 2011-09-05. Retrieved 2014-02-25.  ^ Brasília Archived 2014-05-07 at the Wayback Machine. (in English) ^ "Culture in Brasília". August 9, 2006. Archived from the original on December 20, 2011. Retrieved April 17, 2010.  ^ "Dom Bosco – Brasília". April 21, 1965. Archived from the original on April 12, 2010. Retrieved April 17, 2010.  ^ "Dom Bosco – Brasília". March 24, 2009. Retrieved April 17, 2010.  ^ Natália Castro (8 December 2014). "Maria Fernanda Cândido e Enrique Diaz gravam com Fernando Meirelles nova série da Globo, em Brasilia". O Globo. Revista da TV. Retrieved 22 December 2014.  ^ International schools in Brasília (in English) ^ a b Airport Statistics for 2007 ^ "Brasilia International Airport – facts". January 4, 2007. Retrieved April 17, 2010.  ^ Brazilian Airport Privatization – Second Round Concessions (in English) ^ Brazil Opens First Expansion at a Privately Operated Airport (in English) ^ Inframerica Group will invest R$ 750 million in Brasilia's Airport (in English) ^ International flights - Brasília International Airport (in English) ^ "Bridge Awards". Archived from the original on July 17, 2012. Retrieved May 5, 2009.  ^ "Brasília Metro". Retrieved 2014-02-25.  ^ Fábio Amato Do G1, em Brasília (2012-06-28). "G1 - Estudo vai apontar viabilidade de trem entre Brasília, Anápolis e Goiânia - notícias em Distrito Federal". Retrieved 2013-03-12.  ^ "Brasília Public Transportation Statistics". Global Public Transit Index by Moovit. Retrieved June 19, 2017.  Material was copied from this source, which is available under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. ^ "Brasilia National Stadium". Government of Brazil. Archived from the original on 2012-09-05. Retrieved 2013-03-18. 

External links[edit] Find more aboutBrasíliaat Wikipedia's sister projects Definitions from Wiktionary Media from Wikimedia Commons News from Wikinews Quotations from Wikiquote Texts from Wikisource Textbooks from Wikibooks Travel guide from Wikivoyage Learning resources from Wikiversity Data from Wikidata Page of the Regional Administration of Brasília Page of the Government of the Federal District Geographic data related to Brasília at OpenStreetMap Coordinates: 15°47′38″S 47°52′58″W / 15.79389°S 47.88278°W / -15.79389; -47.88278 v t e Capitals of South America Dependent territories and states with limited recognition are in italics     Asunción, Paraguay Bogotá, Colombia Brasília, Brazil Buenos Aires, Argentina Caracas, Venezuela Cayenne, French Guiana (France) Georgetown, Guyana King Edward Point, South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands (UK) La Paz (de facto) • Sucre (de jure), Bolivia Lima, Peru Montevideo, Uruguay Paramaribo, Suriname Quito, Ecuador Santiago, Chile Stanley, 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Lago Sul Núcleo Bandeirante Paranoá Park Way Planaltina Recanto das Emas Riacho Fundo Riacho Fundo II SCIA SIA Samambaia Santa Maria São Sebastião Sobradinho Sobradinho II Sudoeste/Octogonal Taguatinga Varjão Vicente Pires v t e Genres of modern architecture Alphabetically Art Deco Art Nouveau Bauhaus Blobitecture Brutalism Constructivism Contemporary Critical regionalism De Stijl Deconstructivism Expressionism Functionalism Futurism Googie High-tech International style Mid-Century modern Modernisme Neo-Futurism Neomodern New Classical New Objectivity Organicism Postconstructivism Postmodernism PWA Moderne Prairie School Rationalist-Fascist Stalinist Streamline Moderne Stripped Classicism Structuralism By start year / decade Modernisme (1888–1911) Art Nouveau (1890–1910) Prairie School (1890s–1920s) Expressionism (1910–) De Stijl (1917–1931) Bauhaus (1919–1933) Constructivism (1920–1932) New Objectivity (1922–1933) Streamline Moderne (1925–1950) Rationalist-Fascist (1920s–1930s) International style (1920s–1960s) Functionalism (1920s–1970s) Futurism (1920s–) Organicism (1920s–) Art Deco (1910–1939) Postconstructivism (1930s) PWA Moderne (1933-1944) Stalinist (1930s–1950s) Googie (1940s–1960s) Mid-century modern (1940s–1960s) Brutalism (1950s–1980s) Structuralism (1959–) Postmodernism (1960s–) Blobitecture (1960s–) Contemporary (1970s–) High-tech (1970s–) Critical regionalism (1980s–) Deconstructivism (1980s–) Neomodern (1990s–) New Classical (1990s–) Neo-futurism (2000s–) Related articles v t e American Capitals of Culture 2000 Mérida 2001 Iquique 2002 Maceió 2003 Panama City Curitiba 2004 Santiago 2005 Guadalajara 2006 Córdoba 2007 Cusco 2008 Brasília 2009 Asunción 2010 Santo Domingo 2011 Quito 2012 São Luís 2013 Barranquilla 2014 Colima 2015 Mayagüez 2016 Valdivia 2017 Mérida Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 142521983 GND: 4080517-7 BNF: cb11883341g (data) NDL: 00629142 Retrieved from "ília&oldid=831278828" Categories: BrasíliaCapitals in South 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Brasilia (disambiguation)Federal CapitalFrom Upper Left: National Congress Of The Federative Republic Of Brazil, Juscelino Kubitschek Bridge, Monumental Axis, Palácio Da Alvorada And Cathedral Of Brasília.National Congress Of BrazilJuscelino Kubitschek BridgeMonumental AxisPalácio Da AlvoradaCathedral Of BrasíliaFlag Of BrasíliaOfficial Seal Of BrasíliaLatin LanguageLocation In The Federal DistrictBrasília Is Located In BrazilList Of Sovereign StatesBrazilRegions Of BrazilCentral-West Region, BrazilStates Of BrazilFederal District (Brazil)Federal CapitalUrban AreaMetropolitan AreaList Of Largest Cities In BrazilFederal District (Brazil)DemonymBrasilienseGross Domestic ProductList Of Brazilian States By Gross Domestic ProductList Of Brazilian States By Gross Domestic ProductHuman Development IndexList Of Brazilian States By Human Development IndexTime ZoneTime In BrazilUTC−3Daylight Saving TimeTime In BrazilUTC−2Telephone Numbering PlanWorld Heritage SiteWorld Heritage CommitteeList Of World Heritage Sites In South AmericaHelp:IPA/PortugueseFederal CapitalBrazilSeatForms Of GovernmentFederal District (Brazil)Brazilian HighlandsCentral-West Region, BrazilList Of Largest Cities In BrazilLatin AmericaGross Domestic ProductPlanned CommunityLúcio CostaOscar NiemeyerRio De JaneiroRoberto Burle MarxUNESCOWorld Heritage SiteModernist ArchitectureFederal Government Of BrazilPresident Of BrazilNational Congress Of BrazilSupreme Federal TribunalEmbassiesBrasília International AirportList Of The Busiest Airports In BrazilLuanda, Angola2014 FIFA World Cup2016 Summer Olympic Games2013 FIFA Confederations CupList Of Cities In BrazilSynecdocheList Of Administrative Regions Of The Federal District (Brazil)IBGEMetropolitan AreaHistory Of BrasíliaTimeline Of BrasíliaHistory Of BrazilLucio CostaEnlargeIndependence Of BrazilEnlargeRio De JaneiroBrazilian Constitution Of 1891José BonifácioPedro I Of BrazilEmpire Of BrazilItalyJohn BoscoSalesianEnlargeEnlargeMonumental AxisLúcio CostaBrazilCity BlockLe CorbusierVille RadieuseRadburn Design HousingCul-de-sacEnlargeEnlargeJuscelino KubitschekPresident Of BrazilLouis CrulsLúcio CostaOscar NiemeyerRoberto Burle MarxLandscape ArchitectureEnlargeISSBrazilian HighlandsCentral-West Region, BrazilParanoá LakeMarinaWindsurfingTropical Savanna ClimateKöppen Climate ClassificationRainy SeasonDry SeasonRelative HumiditySunshine DurationEnlargeMonumental AxisEnlargeInternational Space StationDemographics Of BrazilBrazilian Institute Of Geography And StatisticsPardoMultiracialWhite BrazilianAfro-BrazilianAsian BrazilianIndigenous Peoples In BrazilBrazilSão PauloRio De JaneiroSalvador, BahiaFemaleMaleFederal District (Brazil)Human Development IndexDeveloped CountryEnlargeCathedral Of BrasíliaEnlargeOrthodox ChurchCathedral Of BrasíliaOscar NiemeyerHyperboloid StructureHyperboloidReligion In BrazilIrreligionSpiritismHistory Of The Jews In BrazilBrazilian Institute Of Geography And StatisticsEnlargeSeat Of GovernmentEnlargeLegislative Chamber Of The Federal DistrictGovernorDistrict AssemblyLegislative PowerList Of Twin Towns And Sister Cities In BrazilTwin Towns And Sister CitiesNigeriaAbujaNigeriaParaguayAsunciónParaguayBelgiumBrusselsBelgiumArgentinaBuenos AiresArgentinaState Of PalestineGaza CityState Of PalestineCubaHavanaCubaSudanKhartoumSudanPortugalLisbonPortugalEgyptLuxorEgyptUruguayMontevideoUruguaySouth AfricaPretoriaSouth AfricaChileSantiagoChileIranTehranIranAustriaViennaAustriaUnited StatesWashington, D.C.United StatesChinaXi'anPeople's Republic Of ChinaAbujaCanberraWashington, D.C.Aerial View Of Downtown Brasilia (Pilot Plan) Along The Monumental Axis, Especially The New Mane Garrincha Stadium (left), The National Congress And The Three Powers Plaza (right). The Entire Residential Area Of North Wing (Asa Norte) Is Seen In The Middle Of The Image.File:BSB 02 2013 Eixo Monumental 5884.JPGMonumental AxisEstádio Nacional Mané GarrinchaNational Congress Of BrazilPraça Dos Três PoderesMonumental AxisEnlargeBrazilian FlagOscar NiemeyerChamber Of Deputies Of BrazilMonumental AxisPraça Dos Três PoderesPalácio Do PlanaltoSupreme Federal CourtPlanalto PalaceItamaraty PalaceRoberto Burle MarxReservoirSatellite TownGama, Federal DistrictCeilândiaTaguatinga, Federal DistrictSobradinho, Federal DistrictPlanaltina, Federal DistrictEnlargeEnlargeMonumental AxisBrasilia TV TowerModern ArchitectureUtopiaSimone De BeauvoirGoiásMinas GeraisVolkswagenRobert Hughes (critic)The Shock Of The NewEconomy Of BrazilEnlargeMercer (consulting Firm)List Of Most Expensive Cities For Expatriate EmployeesSão PauloRio De JaneiroEnlargeBrazilian Institute Of Geography And StatisticsTelebrásBrasil TelecomCorreiosTelevision ChannelTV BrasilAgência BrasilTV CâmaraTV SenadoTV 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SourcesWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Maintenance Template RemovalEnlargePraça Dos Três PoderesMonumental AxisPraça Dos Três PoderesPortuguese LanguagePalácio Do PlanaltoLegislatureNational Congress Of BrazilSupreme Federal Court (Brazil)Lucio CostaOscar NiemeyerPanorama Of The Monumental AxisFile:Brasilia Panorama.jpgMonumental AxisEnlargePalácio Da AlvoradaEnlargePalácio Do PlanaltoPalácio Da AlvoradaPresident Of BrazilOscar NiemeyerLake ParanoáPalácio Do PlanaltoPresident Of BrazilPraça Dos Três PoderesPolitics Of BrazilMetonymPalácio Da AlvoradaVice-President Of BrazilChief Of Staff Of BrazilMonumental AxisOscar NiemeyerEnlargeUniversity Of BrasíliaEducation In BrazilPortuguese LanguageEnglish LanguageSpanish LanguageInternational SchoolAmerican School Of BrasíliaSwiss International SchoolThe British School Of BrasiliaUniversidade De BrasíliaUniversidade Católica De BrasíliaCentro Universitário De 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