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QUETZALCÓATL ("feathered serpent") | Aztec god of wisdom, life, knowledge, morning star & fertility, patron of the winds & the light, Lord of the West. | Codex Borbonicus

QUETZALCÓATL ("feathered serpent") | Aztec god of wisdom, life, knowledge, morning star & fertility, patron of the winds & the light, Lord of the West. | Codex Borbonicus

El dios Tláloc manejaba cuatro rumbos, situado en el oriente del universo, y cada uno de ellos una gran vasija derramaba un tipo de lluvia diferente. De su paraíso llamado Tlalocan procedía el agua beneficiosa y necesaria para la vida en la tierra.

El dios Tláloc manejaba cuatro rumbos, situado en el oriente del universo, y cada uno de ellos una gran vasija derramaba un tipo de lluvia diferente. De su paraíso llamado Tlalocan procedía el agua beneficiosa y necesaria para la vida en la tierra.

The Codex Borbonicus consists of 32 leaves of amátl fig paper and is likely the oldest of the surviving Aztec manuscripts from Mexico.    It was produced early in the 16th century and although 1507 is bandied around as the date, it's more likely the work was completed after the conquest by the Spanish in 1521. The contents are definitely all pre-Columbian however.    The majority of the scroll displays a divinatory calendar from which one could derive predictions about a birth from an…

The Codex Borbonicus consists of 32 leaves of amátl fig paper and is likely the oldest of the surviving Aztec manuscripts from Mexico. It was produced early in the 16th century and although 1507 is bandied around as the date, it's more likely the work was completed after the conquest by the Spanish in 1521. The contents are definitely all pre-Columbian however. The majority of the scroll displays a divinatory calendar from which one could derive predictions about a birth from an…

Xolot (Feathered Dog). In Aztec and Toltec mythology, Xolotl is the god of lightning who guides the dead to the Mictlan. The Aztec regard him as the twin brother of Quetzalcoatl. As lord of the evening star and personification of Venus, he pushes the sun at sunset towards the ocean and guards her during the night on her dangerous journey through the underworld. Xolotl is represented as a skeleton, or as a man with the head of a dog.

Xolot (Feathered Dog). In Aztec and Toltec mythology, Xolotl is the god of lightning who guides the dead to the Mictlan. The Aztec regard him as the twin brother of Quetzalcoatl. As lord of the evening star and personification of Venus, he pushes the sun at sunset towards the ocean and guards her during the night on her dangerous journey through the underworld. Xolotl is represented as a skeleton, or as a man with the head of a dog.

Fritz Kahn フリッツ・カーン空想性の中から見られる人体のメカニズム | デザインブログ バードヤード

Fritz Kahn フリッツ・カーン空想性の中から見られる人体のメカニズム | デザインブログ バードヤード

Cacaxtla, Tlaxcala Mexico. Cacaxtla is the name of a Late Classic to Epiclassic (AD 600-900) city in the Puebla Valley, Tlaxcala, Mexico. At its height, Cacaxtla had a population of about 10,000 Olmeca-Xicalanca people. The site is known for beautiful Maya art-influenced murals, and architectural features such as a great platform mound, temples, a granary, and at least nine defensive moats.

Cacaxtla, Tlaxcala Mexico. Cacaxtla is the name of a Late Classic to Epiclassic (AD 600-900) city in the Puebla Valley, Tlaxcala, Mexico. At its height, Cacaxtla had a population of about 10,000 Olmeca-Xicalanca people. The site is known for beautiful Maya art-influenced murals, and architectural features such as a great platform mound, temples, a granary, and at least nine defensive moats.

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