There are cities where you fall in love but not born there. Although not residing within its boundaries or earn their daily bread in their crops and paddy fields. Fonseca is one of them. How can you not love a city where happiness with the memory limits and progress depends on the sweat of honest and hardworking? How not to be lulled into a corner of the universe where they have found a way to get to come without abandoning the essence of small-town values? Why did not you drop at the sight before the portentous of a giant ceiba tree and watching quietly and upright sesquicentennial the cemetery where the remains of people noble, intelligent, and forge the poem of life? How not to succumb to the nobility of a people whose telegraph interlocking seven intermediate stations to enable the romance of Fermina Daza and Florentino Ariza in "Love in the Time of Cholera? I have a sneaking suspicion that I am not the only one who has succumbed the charm of this exodus from this land of nostalgic and euphoric returns. Professor Luis Alejandro Lopez named seven municipalities of La Guajira in the first stanza of the hymn of the department. You know what's on first? Right!.
The Villa San Augustine leads the privileged list. Experts in verse and scores have some explanation related metrics, rhythm and sonority, but I still believe in the affections of the poet riohachero to the land of Julio Vasquez. And a lot of attention: the above list is not the only list that Fonseca in the first place. Encarta Encyclopedia, produced by Microsoft, includes a section titled "most populous municipalities of La Guajira." The relationship appears only four municipalities, entered first and, as for a change, the name of Fonseca.