This enclosure, which houses the largest collection of works by Diego and Frida, also has peculiar inhabitants that adorn the gardens, such as dogs, ducks, geese, a pair of guinea hens and peacocks.
These songs are part of the legacy of Doña Dolores Olmedo, owner of Nahual and Citlalli, a pair of xolos still living in the museum. The origins of these dogs date back to pre-Hispanic times. Among their characteristics, they stand out for the lack of premolars, as well as for the delicate of their skin.
The feathers of the tail are formed One of the most beautiful birds, for the elegance of its forms and beauty of its plumage. The male measures 1.50 meters in length, including its very long tail that unfolds at will during the season of zeal in spring. The feathers of the tail are formed by independent beards of bright green color, and gathered at the end to form the typical blue peacock eye with yellowish brown edges. The back is dark blue, the green tanned flanks and the lower parts in black tones. The head is small, of brilliant blue color, and carries a plume of filiform feathers. The female is smaller in size, and the color of her plumage presents very muted tones than in the male.
During all the night and great part of the day it remains perched in the branches of the trees; Only descends at dawn, at dusk to eat fruits, seeds, and small reptiles. He has a hoarse voice and the male is of polygamous mores. It has adapted perfectly to domestic life in parks and gardens. It is related to the Greek mythology and was a symbol of the resurrection in the paleo-Christian art, at the moment is considered like sacred bird in certain populations of India. In the wild it lives in the mountainous forests of India and Ceylon.