|Our Galatic Solar Location|
|The Upper register is our Summer view of the Via Lacta|
while the Lower register is our Winter view.
interaction with the sky, that of a spinning Bi-Polar Jet. A double comet is arriving at her source.
However, since the bright blue north and south pole areas of the ancient version of this star-form did expand to the equators and the whole globe burned a bright blue as a nova, with only the nebula area as red. Poor Blood Moon had to lose her female status to become a MALE bird that was thereafter called Seven Macaw in the Popol Vuh. Why?
Justin Kerr [of www.famsi.org] photographed a vase called K-7912 that actually shows a 2-year old female child—a toddler—being judged by Hunahpú and Xbalenqué for the Sky God on the throne. The small child is being held by the Guardian of the Stars and it is he who will place her among the stars if she is approved by the future Twins before they take their place in the sky as a double comet.
|Coyolxauhquí aka Tlaltecuhtli|
Her Mixtec/Aztec name was Tlaltecuhtli and the description by Mary Miller and Karl Taube is actually illustrated on the Moon Disk. The monumental stone was discovered when a new Metro station was being excavated in Mexico City. INAH gave this goddess another name, that of the star called Coyolxauhqui, sister of Huitzilopochtl, who wanted to kill their mother, Coatlique, because she believed her to be a "loose" woman.
The result of the removal and the distribution of the debris from the dying star, was considered in the ancient world, to be the destruction of the "pillars of the world," or the trees that were newly placed to "hold up the corners of the world." Or, as found in Chinese  and in several Mexican Codices, as a similar Broken Tree, or tree split in half with a man being sacrificed as in the Dresden) or as the spinning star Lady.
2 Sanders, N. K. (1974, 69) Epic of Gilgamesh. New York: Penquin Classics
3 Phillips, Jr., Henry (1883, XXI, 616-651) History of the Mexicans as Told by Their Paintings (Translated and edited by Henry Phillips Jr.) Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society. Edited by Alec Christensen
Appendix 21: The two trees into which the gods changed themselves; more properly, Tezcaquahuitl: the "Tree of the Warrior." and Quetzalveixochitl; the "Beautiful Rose Tree." - A.H.M., 75..
4 Chang, K. C (1963, 28) The Archaeology of Ancient China. Harvard: Yale University Press, My Note: A broken bamboo tree is the same as any tree that is broken in the middle. It is just thinner.5 Dresden Codex (D-3)
6 Codex Nuttall, p. 32, bottom right.
7 Tacitus, Histories, II - 2 - 3, p. 163, Tacitus, II - 2: King Aerias founded temple of Venus at Paphos. II - 3: Some say it was the name of the goddess herself who sprang from the sea. II - 3, p. 165: The symbol for her was circular mass broader at the base and rises like a turning post to a small circumference at the top.