Salvador Almazán

Salvador Almazán

Salvador Almazán
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Mictlantecuhtli was a god of the dead and the king of Mictlan (Chicunauhmictlan), the lowest and northernmost section of the underworld. He was one of the principal gods of the Aztecs and was the most prominent of several gods and goddesses of death and the underworld. The worship of Mictlantecuhtli sometimes involved ritual cannibalism, with human flesh being consumed in and around the temple.

Mictlantecuhtli was a god of the dead and the king of Mictlan (Chicunauhmictlan), the lowest and northernmost section of the underworld. He was one of the principal gods of the Aztecs and was the most prominent of several gods and goddesses of death and the underworld. The worship of Mictlantecuhtli sometimes involved ritual cannibalism, with human flesh being consumed in and around the temple.

Gnowee is a Wotjobaluk (Aboriginal people of south-eastern Australia) Solar Goddess whose torch is the Sun. She once a woman who lived when it was eternally dark. One day she left her little boy sleeping while she went out to dig for yams. Gnowee wandered so far that she could not find her little boy, so she climbed into the sky with her great bark torch (Sun) to get a clearer view. She still wanders the sky , lighting the whole world as she searches for her son.

Gnowee is a Wotjobaluk (Aboriginal people of south-eastern Australia) Solar Goddess whose torch is the Sun. She once a woman who lived when it was eternally dark. One day she left her little boy sleeping while she went out to dig for yams. Gnowee wandered so far that she could not find her little boy, so she climbed into the sky with her great bark torch (Sun) to get a clearer view. She still wanders the sky , lighting the whole world as she searches for her son.

After Andromeda’s death, Athena placed her in the northern sky, close to Perseus and Cassiopeia, and named the constellation Andromeda after her.

After Andromeda’s death, Athena placed her in the northern sky, close to Perseus and Cassiopeia, and named the constellation Andromeda after her.

Norse mythology Ægir's Daughter - Ægir is said to have had nine daughters with his wife, Rán. His daughters were called the billow maidens (the waves) and wore white robes and veils. They were named Bára (or Dröfn), Blóðughadda, Bylgja, Dúfa, Hefring, Himinglæva, Hrönn, Kólga, and Unnr, each name reflecting a different characteristic of ocean waves.

Norse mythology Ægir's Daughter - Ægir is said to have had nine daughters with his wife, Rán. His daughters were called the billow maidens (the waves) and wore white robes and veils. They were named Bára (or Dröfn), Blóðughadda, Bylgja, Dúfa, Hefring, Himinglæva, Hrönn, Kólga, and Unnr, each name reflecting a different characteristic of ocean waves.