Jonathan D. Farrar

Jonathan Don Farrar was the United States Ambassador to the Republic of Panama from 2012 to 2015. He was the Chief of Mission of the United States Interests Section in Havana, from July 2008-September 2011. Farrar joined the U. S. State Department in 1980 as an economic officer, is a career member of the Senior Foreign Service, he was born in Los Angeles, graduated from Covina High School, studied at California State Polytechnic University, Claremont Graduate University, the Industrial College of the Armed Forces. Farrar has three children. Farrar's career includes extensive experience in Latin America, his most recent overseas posting was as the Deputy Chief of Mission in Uruguay. Farrar served at the U. S. embassies in Mexico and Paraguay. Prior to assuming his position as USINT COM, Farrar served as the Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary of the State Department's Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, Labor, was DRL's Acting Assistant Secretary from August 2007 to March 2008. In this capacity, Farrar oversaw DRL's human rights and democracy programs around the world, with a particular focus on Asia and the Western Hemisphere.

From 2004 to 2005, Farrar served as a Deputy Assistant Secretary in the State Department's Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, with responsibility for INL's programs in the Western Hemisphere, Africa and Europe. Farrar has held a variety of domestic assignments in the State Department's Bureau of Western Hemisphere Affairs, including service as Deputy Director of the Office of Andean Affairs and as country desk officer for Argentina. Farrar served twice on the staff of the Under Secretary for Democracy and Global Affairs, most as chief of staff to the Under Secretary from 2002 to 2004. Appearances on C-SPAN

Museum of Santa Cruz

The Museum of Santa Cruz is a 16th century building in the city of Toledo, Spain), an important hospital becoming a museum in the 19th century. The hospital was founded by Cardinal Mendoza at the end of the 15th century to centralize assistance to orphaned and abandoned children in the city, it has work of Alonso de Covarrubias. The building has a Greek cross plan and four courtyards, two of which were completed; the first gives access to the upper floor through a three-ladder staircase. The museum has two floors; the cruiser is covered with ribbed vaults. In the north arm was located the chapel; the museum has sections of Fine Arts and Decorative Arts. The Fine Arts funds are distributed on the first and second floor of the building, those of archeology, in the Noble Cloister and in an underground floor; the Decorative Arts have a sample of Toledan folk handicrafts, located on the floor of the basement. It was conceived with six cradles that intersect forming four courtyards for ventilation and for that high windows are used.

It was devised as an exempt building. The altar is located in the center and the courtyards are devised seven of which are made four and those four, only one was finalized by Alonso de Covarrubias. There are four large cradles, which connect with the courtyards, on two floors made by Enrique Egas and in the center is the table with the altar; the arches on pillars with litter and cherubim in the coat of arms of Mendoza. In general there is a symbiosis of the Moorish tradition with Flemish art. Cover of pair and knuckle in framed wood of casetones; the wood has utilitarian function. The ashlars are well carved and the portal was made by Covarrubias, made it entintelada, the entablature flanked by pseudocolumns paired and with niches and doseletes; the pediment is round classic. It supports the entablature with another body. An archivolt was broken to place a niche representing charity. At the top are the Virgin's wedding dresses with dolphins; the windows are symmetrical with bulbous order and edicts with the emblem of Mendoza.

The last body is mannerist. List of Bien de Interés Cultural in the Province of Toledo This contains information taken from the homonymous article in the Spanish Wikipedia. Toledo Museum of Santa Cruz—