Here is a bit that no one seems to recognize: The fact that all the human images
from page M-112 backward are all face the left to the left of all human figures
relating to the bees and the carving of the wooden manikins face towards the left
of the pages including M 39 and a few in the first half of the Codex.
the left of the page. The whole calendar, I believe tell the complete story (with
the bees and manikins) of the disaster which rocked the world. This was an
event where, Roys, R. L. (1967) The Book of the Chilam Balam of the Chumayel
gives information spiked with Roman input. (P. 64, IMIX as First Day of the year 1584.)
Calendar Pages., The Story beginning starts on page 112. It is where the blazing star
started its journey across Mesoamerica. The strange star form with pointed sticks
as rays appear in the right column at the top of the partially destroyed glyphs and
again in the last column to the left. This star also appears on page 111. So it is in
sequence to read the codex from a “right-to-left” direction. This is also the
direction for Japan, China, Persia, Turkish, Arabia, and Hebrew.
Above both figures,e. in the glyph expo, that funny star with prongs in a glyph
for each human. of the flaming torches of the comet.
there over each human.
the figure that explains this entity appears to have the same rabbit facing the back of
the head with its ears hanging down its back.0
immediately about the poem “The Birth of the Fifth Sun” in Kaye Almere Read’s
(1998, 49-58) book Time and Sacrifice in the Aztec Cosmos. The expensively
decorated Tecuiçiztecatl was chosen to be the Sun; lacking another, the diseased
Nanahuatzin was called to fill in for the Moon. Tecuiçiztecatl proved to be
And that one can only do by listening to the narrators, whether they be humans o
only words on paper. Allen Christenson learned that when he showed his “short-
hand” writing of the narration to the Informants and read them back with perfect
can be found on Mesoweb.com. The Popol Vuh, with different names, is the entire
account of the Madrid Codex starting with M-[12 and going forward to the Trecena's
horizontal 4-work days per weeks; and five weeks per month; as well as in a vertical
calendar. for three years.
their picture. The comet/star is also inferred by the North God C and the star-comet
in front of his face.
a curved knife.
a sting on the earth glyph.
M-111-c: A death god burning bones over a broken oven [volcano?];
a split glyph above figure to the left and a fire glyph below it.
This entity is using a regular oven with fire
The last entity on the left has the comet/star as the first glyph over his head
and a torch in his hand
|Fig. 02: M-111|
Maybe from a volcanic eruption[?].
doesn't. The Madrid is the Mixtec version