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From May to February , Beatriz Zamora Lopez de Jimenez Oreamuno graced Costa Rica as an elegant First Lady, fluent in the English and French languages and very attuned to cultural, political and historical matters that she learned as an autodidact. She had a sordid past, however, one that the crude Central American aristocracy of the time constantly chastised her for. The late First Lady Beatriz Zamora was working in a bordello when she met her future husband, the late President Ricardo Jimenez Oreamuno , who was elected to the highest political office of Costa Rica on three occasions, and the only politician to have presided over all three branches of government: Legislative, Judicial and Executive.
At a time when the former First Lady of Germany Bettina Wulff obtained cease-and-desist court orders against Google for her rumored and baseless past as a high-class escor t, and the Iranian regime foolishly labeling former First Lady of France Carla Bruni a prostitute, it is appropriate to remember the zeitgeist when a courtesan became First Lady of Costa Rica.
As an adult, she traveled with her sister to the lovable city of San Jose to work as a housekeeper in a luxurious mansion. Her exposure to the trappings of upper-class life made her covet that lifestyle, which seemed far removed from her destitute upbringing.
The couple hit it off from their first encounter, and it did not take long for her to abandon the bordello and move in with the man who would be President of Costa Rica.
President Jimenez was not one to suffer fools. He could have cared less about what others, including those who used to accompany him to the bordello, had to say about his dear Beatriz. The aristocracy in Costa Rica was livid, especially since President Jimenez did not conform to the trendy extreme and mostly faux piousness of the time. Still, she pressed on with her duties and worked with a few friends and the Mercedarian Sisters of Our Lady of Ransom to bring dignity to the poor in Costa Rica, as well as to the inmates of the San Lucas Island Prison, which had descended into barbaric and inhumane conditions.