You arrived in Buenos Aires with Gummy riding a Segway to rebuild the monuments. Epilogue:
After you rebuilt all the monuments, you will travel by trolley to Kyoto.
Hidden Objects - These are covered by tiles. Remove the tiles to uncover and complete the goal.
Initially appeared in Level 4 at Buenos Aires.
When you complete all the levels
This city contains 192 levels, consisting of 120 normal levels, 60 side-levels, and 12 Helping Hand levels.
The famous tenor Luciano Pavarotti once called the acoustics of this 1908 opera house "too" perfect because he couldn't hide his rare bad note!
Galileo Galilei Planetarium
People have called this the perfect drive in movie for extraterrestrials – it features twinkling lights, a unique UFO shape, and a projection room with flat-reclining seats.
Argentina National Library
The library was conceived as a literature tree: reading rooms float high above ground, and books are stored in a vast system below.
Palace of Flowing Water
The 1877 French renaissance palace began as a water-pumping station. It now houses historical records of all Buenos Aires waterworks, proving plumbing isn't always a dry topic!
Puente de la Mujer
This rotating footbridge is called the Women’s Bridge, because it offers flexibility, strength, and grace – not to mention all the streets in the area are named for women, too.
La Casa Rosada
This building was allegedly tinted pink in the 1870s as a gesture blending red and white, the colors of the city’s opposing parties. A victory for décor!
Obelisk of Buenos Aires
It's best to be careful crossing Buenos Aires' busiest traffic circle to get to this monument. But if that journey isn’t harrowing enough for you, you can also bungee-jump from the top!
The stadium is called the Chocolate Box because the architect decided his building looked like a chocolate bonbon (or bombon). Well, maybe if you're really hungry!
Buenos Aires Metropolitan Cathedral
Have something to confess while visiting Buenos Aires? You're in luck! The confessionals here are staffed by multilingual priests!
Heiress Petronila Rodríguez de Rojas bequeathed this 1886 palace as both a church, asylum, and school for women. Despite her generosity, she's been nearly forgotten. Only a local playground now bears her name.
This 1923 skyscraper was inspired by Dante's Divine Comedy. The ground floors represent Hell, while the top floors represent Heaven. Hope you’re going up!
Palace of the Argentina National Congress
In 1913, sculptress Lola Mora’s statues were removed from the building's facade because they were considered scandalous. Times changed, and they were returned in all their glory in 2014.