Mexican Tribes

Indigenous tribes of Mexico

Mayan Calendars and Multiple Creation Phases

The Mayans have an unexpectedly large number of creator deities, and references to a number of different creations. Mayan creation history is very complex, and it is difficult to keep track of without supplementary material, such as an understanding of their calendar system. …Mayan Calendars and Multiple Creation Phases »»

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This is a test. …test »»

Lacandon language

Lacandon is a Mayan language spoken by approximately 1200 Lacandon people in the state of Chiapas in Mexico. Native Lacandon speakers refer to their language as Jach t’aan or Hach t’an. A portion of the Lacandon people also speak Tzeltal, Chol, and Spanish. …Lacandon language »»

Tzotzil language

Tzotzil (Bats’i k’opis a Maya language spoken by the indigenous Tzotzil Maya people in the Mexican state of Chiapas. According to a 2005 census, there are 329,937 speakers of Tzotzil in Mexico, making it the 6th most spoken indigenous language in the country. …Tzotzil language »»

Mayan spiritual mythology

Here is a list, hopefully reasonably complete, of known Mayan God-forms. The information here is necessarily brief; a full accounting of all these entities would be a massive book in its own right. …Mayan spiritual mythology »»

Another Test

This is a test. …Another Test »»

Oto-Manguean Language

 

Oto-Manguean Language

The Oto-Manguean family has existed in southern Mexico at least since 2000 BCE and probably several thousand years before,some estimates using the controversial method of glottochronology suggest an approximate splitting date of Proto-Otomanguean at ca. 4400 BCE. This makes the Oto-Manguean family the language family of the Americas with the deepest time depth, as well as the oldest language family with evidence of tonal contrast in the proto-language. …Oto-Manguean Language »»

Chontal Maya language

Chontal Maya, also known as Yoko ochoco and Acalan, is a Maya language of the Cholan family spoken by the Chontal Maya people of the Mexican state of Tabasco. Chontal Maya is spoken in Nacajuca, Centla, El Centro, Jonuta, and Macuspana. There are at least three dialects, identified as Tamulté de las Sábanas Chontal, Buena Vista Chontal, and Miramar Chontal. …Chontal Maya language »»

Huave language

Huave (also spelled Wabe) is a language isolate spoken by the indigenous Huave people on the Pacific coast of the Mexican state of Oaxaca. The language is spoken in four villages on the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, in the southeast of the state, by around 18,000 people. …Huave language »»

Tequistlatecan languages

The Tequistlatecan languages are part the proposed Hokan family, but are often considered to be distinct family. Campbell and Oltrogge (1980) proposed that the Tequistlatecan languages may be related to Jicaquean (see Tolatecan), but this hypothesis has not been generally accepted.

…Tequistlatecan languages »»