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Star map. Ink rubbing of a stele at the Confucian Temple, Suzhou, Jiangsu province. Southern Song dynasty, Chunyou reign, dated 1247

Star map. Ink rubbing of a stele at the Confucian Temple, Suzhou, Jiangsu province. Southern Song dynasty, Chunyou reign, dated 1247

Xian (Chinese Gods)   Known Members: Guan Yu (god of war), Hou-Tou (Gaea), Kui Xing (god of paperwork & examinations), Lei Gong (god of thunder), Nezha (god of mischief), Shou-Hsing (god of health & longevity), Tian-Mu (goddess of lightning), Xi Wangmu (goddess of immortality), Yen-Lo Wang (god of death), Yu Huang (god of heaven), Zhu Rong (god of fire) http://www.marvunapp.com/Appendix/godschin.htm

Xian (Chinese Gods) Known Members: Guan Yu (god of war), Hou-Tou (Gaea), Kui Xing (god of paperwork & examinations), Lei Gong (god of thunder), Nezha (god of mischief), Shou-Hsing (god of health & longevity), Tian-Mu (goddess of lightning), Xi Wangmu (goddess of immortality), Yen-Lo Wang (god of death), Yu Huang (god of heaven), Zhu Rong (god of fire) http://www.marvunapp.com/Appendix/godschin.htm

A very rare group of five Daoist paintings on silk, China, Song/early Ming dynasty

A very rare group of five Daoist paintings on silk, China, Song/early Ming dynasty

Juez infernal

Mitologia Oriental, trabajo para tecnologia de la informacion del IES Núñez de Arce

Kukulkán es un importante dios en la mitología maya, (maya: k'u uk'ulkan, 'pluma y serpiente' )? también conocido como Gucumatz en la mitología quiché (quiché: Q'uk'umatz, 'serpiente emplumada' )?. Es referido con este último nombre en el Popol Vuh como un dios creador del universo junto a Tepew.

Dioses Mayas/Mitología Maya

Kukulkán: representaba al dios del viento llamado también ‘serpiente emplumada’, traída del altiplano central por putunes itzáes y toltecas. Kukulkán es un nombre en maya yucateco que se puede traducir como Serpiente de Plumas.

One of the oldest Chinese myths tells of the creator couple, Nu Gua and Fu Xi.  During the Han Dynasty was when these two were often depicted as a married couple with human heads and entwined serpent tails. Nu Gua is specifically credited with the creation of man when she scooped a handful of mud and modeled "a tiny copy of herself" -- the first human.

One of the oldest Chinese myths tells of the creator couple, Nu Gua and Fu Xi. During the Han Dynasty was when these two were often depicted as a married couple with human heads and entwined serpent tails. Nu Gua is specifically credited with the creation of man when she scooped a handful of mud and modeled "a tiny copy of herself" -- the first human.

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