|Fig. 01: Inca God from Chavin de Huantar  |
Today called Ophiuchus
|Fig. 02. Sechin, Peru |
|Fig. 03: Wm. Gates. #95.2 Rainbow-head Glyph|
Left Bottom row
|Fig. 05: Peru's version of the Turmoil in the Sky|
as The Rebellion of the Artifacts
|Fig. 06: El Tigre del Baul|
|Fig. 07: El Tigre de Chavin|
de Huantar, Peru
|Fig: 08: Izapa Stela.22|
|Fig. 09: Izapa Stela 67|
Such was the problem with the turmoil in the Maya version. Stela 22 (Fig. 08) shows serpentine forms in the sky with square eyes. Square eyes is a modismo that indicates sheer amazement. After all the Sky itself was raised by the brilliant Sun, so it was believed.
The two Stelae have the same entity (person) in each boat; one is when the turmoil in the sky came about; and the second: After everything seemed normal again and the rainbow foretold a promising future for the survivors.
|Fig. 10: God in Boat|
Upside-down from Peru Version
It seems that the Maya were of a logical frame of mind so when the belt of the golden god became the boat, his body is cut off and placed on top of it. The dugout estuary canoe of both Stelae were hung between two serpents in the sky. The first may have been a land view of the sky since there are no clouds under the water area as in Stela 67.
On Stela Fig. 09, the boat is in front of the rainbow (or, as in Peru, the canoe is the belt, right side-up with a serpent hanging on each side.) (Fig. 01) in order that the Maya could understand the elements of that mode of transport in the Milky Way (as per the upside-down clouds under the water) affirmed by the Sky bands in headdresses of the two water gods. (Stela 67, Fig. 09)
Since all political records of the Inca were destroyed in the search for gold, one can only assume that many sister-brides of the Inca, who were not a wife or a concubine, were groomed for [politics of] the day.
Apparently one was sent to Mitla as a ‘silent’ ambassadress to one of their political allies. She was there in a position to inform the Inca of any back-sliding allies or of any treason intended.
|Fig. 11: Madrid 39c. Blind god|
in mouth of Jaguar of
the Night Sky
He is accompanied by a servant called Six Tiger
Fig. 10: The Nasca Radish
|Fig. 11: The Journey |
Besides the above there are also many word variations in Peru, such as Lake Poopo (de la Vega, p. 122, #3) Poopo is the name given to the Deaguardero canal (maybe as ‘Canal guards’ who may have come from Popocatepetl and given that insulting name?) Did they wear beards? (Sprague. et al, 1973) The canal leads one to Lake Titicaca. Other typical Maya items, are forehead and head lengthening of the skull (K. Doig p. 503) mention of Los Orejones during the post-conquest times of Huascar, the legitimate heir. (long ears from wearing heavy ear spools?) (Ibid p/ 615)
Both the passage north and the passage south are well defined. There is more information available for such data, one only has to search harder for it. The major problem is that the Conquest of all the Americas has literally been erased from the native histories, except when and where it was saved usually in plain sight.
 Doig, F. K. (1971, 263) Fig. 02: Arqueológia Peruana: Visión Integral
Lima, Peru: Promoción Editorial Inca, SA. Fig. 357 From Sechin, Peru, three star in hat as a triangle, feathers indicate hair (or fire, as Maya/Astec symbolism)
 Gates, William, (1978, 126) glyph number 93; All are associated with the god of death who wears the cacophonic noise of a low flying comet overhead.
 Doig, F. K. (1971, 169) Fig. 167 El arte litico Chavin.. El felino sentaado
Las representadas de felines son tambien en el formativo mesoamericano abundantes.
 El Tigre de Baul, A Cat or a Dog?
Berlitz, C. (None),Mysteries of Ancient South America Braniff Place International Travel Magazine, p 10-12-14 Inca
Betazanos,J. d. (1987) Suma Y narración de los Incas 
Cobo, F. B. (1990) Inca Religion and Customs (Roland Hamilton, Trans.) Austin, Texas: University of Texas Press
Cobo, F. B. (1993) History of the Inca Empire: An account of the Indians' customs and their origin together with a treatise on Inca Legends, history, and social institutions Austin, Texas: University of Texas Press
Chocano, J. S. (1976) El Idilio de los Volcanoes: Leyendas Indigenes Hispano-Americanas y Españolas] Mexico, D F, Mexico: Pepsa Editores
Benavides-Cáceres, V. E. (1956) Cretaceous System in Northern Peru
(Bulletin No. 108) American Museum of Natural History, New York
Vecco, M. (2003). ChavÌn de Huántar: The Conspiracy of the Gods.
Rumbos Online, I (3), 58. ChavÌn de Huántar
Urton, Gary (1981) At the Crossroads of the Earth and the Sky: An Andean Cosmology, Austin: University of Texas Press.
pp. 54-69 discusses related modern ideas.about the Milky Way (mayo or ‘river’)
Hay, C. L., Linton, Lothrop, Shapiro and Vaillant
(1940) The Maya and Their Neighbors, New York Chapter III, p. 426 - 427, (Bibliography: 1937 Lothrop, S. K. "Zacualpa: A Study of Ancient Quiche Artifacts (Carnegie Institute of Washington publication 472, Washington DC . 1937. Coclé, "An Archeological Study of Central Panama" (part 1, Memoirs Peabody Museum of Harvard University, Vol. 7 Cambridge) Figure 181 Table XII) emeralds and gold from Ecuador in Coclé. South American emeralds in Mexican loot. Gold ornaments from Coclé and Colombia at Chichen Itza in Yucatan; Peruvian goldwork in Guatemala and Oaxaca in Mexico-Spondylus Shells
de Camp, L. Spague. and Catherine C. de Camp (1973) Citadels of Mystery (formerly titled Ancient Ruins and Archaeology), (1973) New York: Ballantine Books. Beard on sky-god Itzamná
Tbe Codex Bodley ; [can found on famsi.org]