Maya

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Travel photography in Mexico -- Statue of an ancient Mayan warrior in a jungle setting in Mexico's Riviera Maya region.

Statue of an Ancient Mayan Warrior (Riviera Maya, Mexico)

Travel photography in Mexico -- Statue of an ancient Mayan warrior in a jungle setting in Mexico's Riviera Maya region.

La Piedra del Sol es un disco monolítico de basalto de olivino con inscripciones alusivas a la cosmogonía mexica y los cultos solares. Es común e incorrectamente llamada Calendario Azteca. Las interpretaciones sobre la función y el significado de este monolito son diversas entre especialistas desde su re descubrimiento en el siglo XVIII. Probablemente fue una plataforma de combate gladiatorio, involucrado probablemente en la festividad mexica Tlacaxipehualiztli. Mide 3,60 metros de diámetro

La Piedra del Sol es un disco monolítico de basalto de olivino con inscripciones alusivas a la cosmogonía mexica y los cultos solares. Es común e incorrectamente llamada Calendario Azteca. Las interpretaciones sobre la función y el significado de este monolito son diversas entre especialistas desde su re descubrimiento en el siglo XVIII. Probablemente fue una plataforma de combate gladiatorio, involucrado probablemente en la festividad mexica Tlacaxipehualiztli. Mide 3,60 metros de diámetro

tattoo deuses astecas - Pesquisa Google

tattoo deuses astecas - Pesquisa Google

Photograph Maya Glyphs by Camilo Sarti on 500px

Photograph Maya Glyphs by Camilo Sarti on 500px

Maya Hieroglyphs by J. Eric S. Thompson  www.famsi.org/mayawriting/thompson/thompson455.html

Maya Hieroglyphs by J. Eric S. Thompson www.famsi.org/mayawriting/thompson/thompson455.html

El Mundo Maya en México - Diario Viajero México

Infografía: El Mundo Maya en México

El Mundo Maya en México - Diario Viajero México

"I have seen many storms in my life. Most storms have caught me by surprise, so I had to learn very quickly to look further and understand that I am not capable of controlling the weather, to exercise the art of patience and to respect the fury of nature."   ~  Paulo Coelho  *Maya  <3 lis

"I have seen many storms in my life. Most storms have caught me by surprise, so I had to learn very quickly to look further and understand that I am not capable of controlling the weather, to exercise the art of patience and to respect the fury of nature." ~ Paulo Coelho *Maya <3 lis

Young woman in Mayan dress posing by statue of Sun God at Mayan ruins of Kohunlich. Yucatan, Mexico.

Young woman in Mayan dress posing by statue of Sun God at Mayan ruins of Kohunlich. Yucatan, Mexico.

Mayan Dancer Representing Jaguar in Pre-Hispanic Mayan Culture.   Xcaret, Riviera Maya, Yucatan, Mexico.

Mayan Dancer Representing Jaguar in Pre-Hispanic Mayan Culture. Xcaret, Riviera Maya, Yucatan, Mexico.

"If I destroy you,  I destroy myself.    If I honor you,  I honor Myself."     ~ Hunbatz Men, Mayan  Mayan Sculpture Photograph by John Bartosik

Mayan Sculpture Canvas Print / Canvas Art by John Bartosik

"If I destroy you, I destroy myself. If I honor you, I honor Myself." ~ Hunbatz Men, Mayan Mayan Sculpture Photograph by John Bartosik

Maya Hieroglyphs are carved on the side of a tall stela at the site of Quirigua Guatemala

Maya Hieroglyphs are carved on the side of a tall stela at the site of Quirigua Guatemala

MAYA// Una cultura que sigue viva de cualquier manera...

MAYA// Una cultura que sigue viva de cualquier manera...

Princess Merida. Maya, Cath Botsman on ArtStation at https://www.artstation.com/artwork/Bab3A

Princess Merida. Maya, Cath Botsman on ArtStation at https://www.artstation.com/artwork/Bab3A

Tlaloc (Tlá-loch) was the Aztec rain deity and one of the most ancient and widespread deities of all Mesoamerica. Tlaloc was thought to live on the top of the mountains, especially the ones always covered by clouds; and from there he sent the much needed rains. The rain god was a pan-Mesoamerican deity, whose origins can be traced back to Teotihuacan and the Olmec. The rain deity was called Chaac by the ancient Maya and Cocijo by the Zapotec of Oaxaca.

Tlaloc (Tlá-loch) was the Aztec rain deity and one of the most ancient and widespread deities of all Mesoamerica. Tlaloc was thought to live on the top of the mountains, especially the ones always covered by clouds; and from there he sent the much needed rains. The rain god was a pan-Mesoamerican deity, whose origins can be traced back to Teotihuacan and the Olmec. The rain deity was called Chaac by the ancient Maya and Cocijo by the Zapotec of Oaxaca.

The sacred site of Chichen-Itza in Mexico was one of the greatest Mayan centres of the Yucatán peninsula. In it's 1000 year history, it's been handed around a bit. As a result it shows off Mayan construction techniques with new elements from central Mexico. If you've made the climb to the top. Good on you, you very fit person.

The sacred site of Chichen-Itza in Mexico was one of the greatest Mayan centres of the Yucatán peninsula. In it's 1000 year history, it's been handed around a bit. As a result it shows off Mayan construction techniques with new elements from central Mexico. If you've made the climb to the top. Good on you, you very fit person.

Ancient Mayan Carvings, Riviera Maya, Mexico. Because there might be clues here on how to stop the end of the world.

Ancient Mayan Carvings, Riviera Maya, Mexico. Because there might be clues here on how to stop the end of the world.

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