Argentina 1 Peso Convertible banknote 1992 Carlos Pellegrini

Argentina Banknotes 1 Peso Convertible banknote 1992 Carlos Pellegrini, 11th President of Argentina
Argentina money currency 1 Peso Convertible banknote 1992 Palace of the Argentine National Congress

Argentina Banknotes 1 Peso Convertible banknote 1992 Carlos Pellegrini
Central Bank of Argentina - Banco Central de la República Argentina

Obverse: Portrait of Carlos Pellegrini (1846 – 1906) 11th President of Argentina.
Reverse: Palace of the Argentine National Congress (Spanish: Palacio del Congreso Nacional Argentino), located in Buenos Aires. Coat of arms of Argentina at upper right.
Watermark: Stylised smiling suns.
Dimensions: 155 x 65 mm.
Printer: Casa de Moneda de la Nación, Buenos Aires, Argentina.

Argentina banknotes - Argentina paper money
1991-1997 "Pesos Convertibles de Curso Legal"  First Issue
Peso convertible, from 1992 to now.
The current peso replaced the austral at a rate of 1 peso = 10,000 australes (ten trillion pesos m$n). It was also referred to as peso convertible since the international exchange rate was fixed by the Central Bank at 1 peso to 1 U.S. dollar and for every peso convertible circulating, there was a U.S. dollar in the Central Bank's foreign currency reserves. After the various changes of currency and dropping of zeroes, one peso convertible was equivalent to 10,000,000,000,000 pesos moneda nacional. However, after the financial crisis of 2001, the fixed exchange rate system was abandoned.

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Carlos Pellegrini
Carlos Enrique José Pellegrini (October 11, 1846 – July 17, 1906) was Vice President of Argentina and became President of Argentina from 6 August 1890 to 12 October 1892, upon Miguel Ángel Juárez Celman resignation (see Revolución del Parque).
  During his administration he cleaned up finances, created the Banco de la Nación Argentina, Argentina's national bank, and the prestigious high-school that carries his name: Escuela Superior de Comercio Carlos Pellegrini (a public school of noted academic level, part of the University of Buenos Aires).
  After the end of his term, he served as senator between 1895 and 1903, and in 1906 he was elected national deputy in the lower house. He was an active Freemason.
  He died in his native city of Buenos Aires, and is buried in La Recoleta Cemetery.

Palace of the Argentine National Congress
The Palace of the Argentine National Congress (Spanish: Palacio del Congreso Nacional Argentino, often referred locally as Palacio del Congreso) is a monumental building, seat of the Argentine National Congress, located in Buenos Aires at the western end of Avenida de Mayo (at the other end of which is the Casa Rosada). Constructed between 1898 and 1906, the palace is a National Historic Landmark.

  The Kilometre Zero for all Argentine National Highways is marked on a milestone at the Congressional Plaza, next to the building.
  The idea of a congressional palace was first proposed and decreed in 1895.
  Designed by the Italian architect Vittorio Meano and completed by Argentine architect Julio Dormal, the building was under construction between 1898 and 1906. Inaugurated that year, its aesthetic details were not completed until 1946. The quadriga atop the entrance is the work of sculptor Victor de Pol; Argentine sculptor Lola Mora graced the interior halls and exterior alike with numerous allegorical bronzes and marble statues, including those in the facade.
  The edifice was built at a cost of US$6 million allocated by the federal government.
  The building was officially accepted by Congress on 12 May 1906. As time went by, the building proved too small for its purpose, and in 1974 the construction of the Annex, which now holds the Deputies' offices, was started.
  From 1976 to 1983 the palace housed the Legislative Advisory Commission (CAL), which was a group of officers from the three Armed Forces.
  Congressional Plaza, built by French Argentine urbanist Charles Thays, faces the palace. Popular among tourists since its inauguration in 1910, the plaza is also a preferred location for protesters and those who want to voice their opinion about congressional activities.

  The palace is in Neoclassical style, largely made of white marble with elaborately furnished interiors, especially in the Lost Steps Hall and the Blue Room. It is crowned by a bronze-plated dome 80 metres (260 ft) in height, weighing 3,000 tonnes (3,000 long tons; 3,300 short tons), weathered to green color. This cupola is supported over a 10 metres (33 ft) deep inverted dome foundation. The dome is lit during Argentina’s national holidays and other special occasions.
  The main entrance, called the Entrada de Honor ("Honor Entrance"), is exclusively used for ceremonial purposes. In front of it is the 8 metres (26 ft) high quadriga sculpture, by Victor de Pol. It is made of bronze and weighs 20 tonnes (20 long tons; 22 short tons). A symbol of the Argentine Republic, it follows the typical depiction of Roman Empire generals making a declaration of Victory but in this case it is driven by the symbolic Liberty holding the reins of the horses.
  The palace used to have a barber shop in the basement but it was demolished.