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Codex Borbonicus. The page is part of a divine calendar  and the symbols were used as horoscopes.

Codices from Akademische Druck - u. Verlagsanstalt - Graz - Austria on the FAMSI website - Codex Borbonicus

Códice Borbónico, página No. 14. Deidad "Quetzalcóatl. La Serpiente Emplumada"

A page of the Codex Borbonicus, XVI century. Perhaps one of the last surviving prehispanic aztec codex. The two characters on the top left are the gods Xipe-Totec and Quetzacoalt.

Codex Borbonicus from the Loubat collection

Representation of a new fire ceremony (Codex Borbonicus,

Codex Fejérváry-Mayer is a 15th or early 16th century Aztec (or Mixtec) manuscript on deer skin from Veracruz in central Mexico. Named for a Hungarian collector and British patron, this pre-Columbian accordion-style document outlines the cosmological and calendrical orientations of the Mayan people. As a typical calendar codex tonalamatl dealing with the sacred Aztec calendar -- the tonalpohualli -- it is grouped in the Codex Borgia group.

Codices from Akademische Druck - u. Verlagsanstalt - Graz - Austria on the FAMSI website - Codex Fejérváry-Mayer

Page 5 Codex Borbonicus. Ventas of Quiahuitl trecena. Tlaloc, the chief rain god, is faced by what may be a priest in his same garb, wielding a staff in the shape of a snake. His “goggle eyes” and fangs marking him out. Another god swims up the river emerging from the hill upon which he sits. Both are adorned with the paper rosette on their headdresses that connotes a connection to the underworld due to its association with Mictlantecuhtli, the chief death god. -Taylor Bolinger

Page Codex Bourbonicus - Aztec Codex from around the time of the Conquest of Mexico, either just before or just after.

Gracias al empleo de una serie de instrumentos portátiles no invasivos, como espectroscopias de fluorescencia infrarroja, Raman y Rayos X, los investigadores podrán conocer cómo se realizó el códice, si se hizo a la manera tradicional o posee influencias españolas.  Especial

Estudian origen de Códice Borbónico

Page 20 Codex Borbonicus. p.2/2 of the 52-year count in four sets of thirteen. Tezcatlipoca and Quetzalcoatl in the form of Ehecatl, the wind god. -Taylor Bolinger

Page 20 Codex Borbonicus. Tezcatlipoca and Quetzalcoatl in the form of Ehecatl, the wind god.

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