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Escultura tolteca,Museo del Sitio Tula

Pair of Earrings with Flat Bar and Three Suspended Discs, Panamanian, gold, circa 800-1521 (Pre-Early Conquest)

Toltec warriors. Ancient ruins of Tula de Allende, home of the Atlantean figures and the characteristic chacmools. In the state of Hidalgo, Mexico.

El Tajín is a pre-Columbian archeological site and one of the largest and most important cities of the Classic era of Mesoamerica. The site is located in the highlands of the municipality of Papantla in modern day Veracruz, not far from the city of Poza Rica, which lies northwest of the port and city of Veracruz.

Personaje con jaguar, Zapotal. 600-900 DC, Clásico tardío. Barro/Arcilla. 76 x 34 x 24 cm. Museo de Antropología de Xalapa.

Palenque is perhaps the most studied and written about of Maya sites

Traditional Maori Stone Carving, Hamilton, Aotearoa New Zealand By global oneness project

Original artwork from Palenque, Mexico. You can barely see what must have been brightly colored.

Escultura de sacerdote tolteca Museo de Antropologia e Historia

Temple of the Masks, Kabah, Mexico I hear it is part of Temple II at the Tikal architectural site in Mexico...What more is known of the masks there?

Cultura tolteca Tula-Mexico

Misty view of the Temple of Inscriptions - Palenqcue, Yucatan, Mexico. Part of Yucatan trip my Mom and I took visting ruins from Mexico City to Cancun.

Estela tolteca Museo de Antropologia e Historia Mexico

Tomb Mural -- Circa 500-800 CE -- Excavated at the Mayan Archaeological site of Bonampak -- Chiapas, Mexico

TOLTECA: Novela "Daany Beédxe el espíritu del guerrero". Fragmento

Extraordinaria calidad estilística conservada en un frizo de la ciudad de Palenque, Chiapas, México. Período Clásico. Cultura Maya.

Xipe-Totec,escultura en barro,encontrada en Tula Museo Nacional de Antropologia

Zapotec and Mixtec ruins in Mitla, Oaxaca, Mexico.

Cabeza Tolteca Escultura autoctona Escultor Salvador Andrade Valdivia

One of two stone sculptures from Tonina, near Ocosingo, southern Mexico. The 1,300-year-old limestone sculptures of captured Mayan nobles shed light on war and the fragile alliances among Mayan cities during the civilization's twilight [Credit: AP/Moyses Zuniga]. This captive of ruling elite from rivalrous Lakam Ha, palatial capital of the city-state known variously as B'aakal and Na Chan Kan, "Place of Skulls" and "City of Serpents," endured public humiliation and ritual torture.

Ceramica tolteca Museo de Antropologia e H.de Mexico