Last edited by Zologar
Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

12 edition of In the shadow of Tlaloc found in the catalog.

In the shadow of Tlaloc

life in a Mexican village

by Gregory G. Reck

  • 315 Want to read
  • 26 Currently reading

Published by Penguin Books in Harmondsworth, Eng, New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Jonotla, Mexico (Puebla)
    • Subjects:
    • Indians of Mexico -- Social conditions,
    • Nahuas -- Social conditions,
    • Acculturation,
    • Jonotla, Mexico (Puebla)

    • Edition Notes

      StatementGregory G. Reck.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsF1219.3.S57 R43
      The Physical Object
      Pagination224 p. :
      Number of Pages224
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4557943M
      ISBN 100140048723
      LC Control Number77028355

      In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village. Harmondsworth and New York: Penguin Books. Redfield, Robert (). Tepoztlan, a Mexican Village: A Study of Folk Life. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Sandstrom, Alan R. (). Corn Is Our Blood: Culture and Ethnic Identity in a Contemporary Aztec Indian Village. The priest who served Tlaloc in the Templo Mayor at Tenochtitlan was known as Quetzalcoatl Tlaloc Tlamacazqui, and may have worn a mask like this as part of his ritual attire. Another example of a Tlaloc wooden mask, painted in blue, has recently been excavated from the Templo Mayor.

        Read up about the Day of the Dead with these books and resources. Reck, Gregory G. IN THE SHADOW OF TLALOC: LIFE IN A MEXICAN . Tlaloc was an important deity of rain and fertility of the Aztec mythology. Aztec people were living in Mexico during the fifteenth and sixteenth century. Tlaloc was pictured as a man wearing a net of clouds, a crown of heron feathers, foam sandals and carrying rattles to make thunder.. Tlaloc brought on great wrath upon the Aztec people.

      AZTEC DEITIES. CHALCHIHUITLCUE Lady Precious Green, wife of Tlaloc. Goddess of storms and water. Personification of youthful beauty, vitality and violence. In some illustrations she is shown holding the head of Tlazolteotl, thegoddess of the witches, between her legs. Lara's Notebook is one of the Artifact Collections in Shadow of the Tomb Raider. It consists of 11 photos, technically classified as documents. All are provided to players via cutscenes and/or playthrough of their associated chapters. They are scattered throughout the game, found in all locations with the exception of Porvenir Oil Fields and the Peruvian Jungle. Photos Amaru, Andres Lopez.


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In the shadow of Tlaloc by Gregory G. Reck Download PDF EPUB FB2

The In the shadow of Tlaloc book Mexican village of Jonotla lies in the shadow of the rock of Tlaloc, named for the ancient god of rain whose spirit has dwelt among its inhabitants for centuries. In the mids the twentieth century finally came to the fifteen hundred villagers of Jonotla--in the form of roads, cars, buses, electricity, and a more competitive form of by: 1.

The remote Mexican village of Jonotla lies in the shadow of the rock of Tlaloc, named for the ancient god of rain whose spirit has dwelt among its inhabitants for centuries. In the mids the twentieth century finally came to the fifteen hundred villagers of Jonotla--in the form of roads, cars, /5(1).

The remote Mexican village of Jonotla lies in the shadow of the rock of Tlaloc, named for the ancient god of rain whose spirit has dwelt among its inhabitants for centuries.

In the mids the twentieth century finally came to the fifteen hundred villagers of Jonotla—in the form of roads, cars, buses, electricity, and a more competitive form of life.5/5(2).

In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village / Edition 1 available in PaperbackBrand: Waveland Press, Inc. The Paperback of the In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village by Gregory G.

Reck at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events HelpPages: The remote Mexican village of Jonotla lies in the shadow of the rock of Tlaloc, named for the ancient god of rain whose spirit has dwelt among its inhabitants for centuries.

In the mids the twentieth century finally came to the fifteen hundred villagers of Jonotla--in the form of roads, cars, buses, electricity, and a more competitive form of life/5(13).

In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village - Ebook written by Gregory G. Reck. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading. In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village (Book) Book Details.

ISBN. Title. In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village. Author. Reck, Gregory G. Publisher. Waveland Pr Inc. Publication Date. Buy This Book. $ plus shipping. By purchasing books through this website, you support our non-profit organization.

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Gregory G. Reck is the author of In the Shadow of Tlaloc ( avg rating, 13 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), American Soccer ( avg rating, 2 ra /5(15). In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village By Reck, Gregory : Robert V.

Kemper. The remote Mexican village of Jonotla lies in the shadow of the rock of Tlaloc, named for the ancient god of rain whose spirit has dwelt among its inhabitants for centuries.

In the mids the twentieth century finally came to the fifteen hundred villagers of Jonotla -- in the form of roads, cars, buses, electricity, and a more competitive form of life.

Tláloc (pron. Tla-loc), one of the most important and formidable gods in the Aztec pantheon, was considered the god of rain, water, lightning and was seen as both a benevolent god providing life-giving rain but also as an unforgiving and destructive deity when he sent storms and drought.

In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village. By Gregory R. Reck. Protein from the Sea: Technological Change in Philippine Capture Fisheries. By Alexander Spoehr. The Ainu: The Past in the Present. By Fred C. Peng and Peter Geiser. From Field to Factory: Community Structure and Industrialization in West Bengal.

By Morton Klass. Tlaloc, (Nahuatl: “He Who Makes Things Sprout”) Aztec rain god. Representations of a rain god wearing a peculiar mask, with large round eyes and long fangs, date at least to the Teotihuacán culture of the highlands (3rd to 8th century ad). His characteristic features were strikingly similar to.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Reck, Gregory G., In the shadow of Tlaloc. Harmondsworth, Eng. ; New York: Penguin Books, The shrine of Tlaloc featured pillars inscribed with symbols of Tlaloc's eyes and painted with a series of blue bands.

The priest who was tasked with tending to the shrine was the Quetzalcoatl Tlaloc tlamacazqui, one of the most highly ranked priests in the Aztec offerings have been found associated with this shrine, containing sacrifices of water animals and artifacts such as Author: Nicoletta Maestri.

For the fictional character from the Legends of Dune books, see Titan (Dune) § Tlaloc. For the fish genus, see Tlaloc (fish). Tlaloc (Classical Nahuatl: Tlāloc [ˈtɬaːlok]) is a member of the pantheon of gods in Aztec religion.

As supreme god of the rain, Tlaloc is also a god of earthly fertility and of water. In the Shadow of Tlaloc: Life in a Mexican Village.

New York: Penguin Books, pp. (P) New York: Penguin Books, pp. (P) Redman, Samuel J. Bone Rooms: From Scientific Racism to Human Prehistory in Museums. Tlaloc, He Who Makes Things Sprout. Tlaloc is the god of rain, lightning and thunder. He is a fertility god, but also a wrathful deity.

He is responsible for both floods and droughts. Tlaloc is commonly depicted as a goggle-eyed blue being with jaguar fangs.

Often he is presented wearing a net of clouds, a crown of heron feather and foam sandals. Tlaloc’s Great Journey “Children keep sitting on my head” (to the tune of ‘Raindrops ’).

This is a rare historical photograph (click on it to enlarge) of the original colossal (23 feet high) stone statue to Tlaloc where it lay for centuries in a dry stream bed in the village of Coatlinchan, 30 miles from Mexico City - before it was transported on the back of a giant purpose-built.Tlālōcān [t͡ɬaːˈloːkaːn̥] ("place of Tlaloc") is described in several Aztec codices as a paradise, ruled over by the rain deity Tlaloc and his consort absorbed those who died through drowning or lightning, or as a consequence of diseases associated with the rain deity.

Tlalocan has also been recognized in certain wall paintings of the much earlier Teotihuacan culture.