The Aztec week had 9 days and each day had a Lord of the Night
A lost city in the Badlands of Michoacan could be the site of the start of the Tarascan Empire.
The stories of 3 powerful Maya women are etched in stone for all to see centuries later.
In ancient Mexico the art of manuscript making goes back many centuries.
Was this ancient Mexican paradise a real place or was it just a legend?
The obscure ruins of Tamtoc may have been an ancient female pilgrimage site.
The jaguar is an enduring symbol in ancient Mexico. The Maya had many jaguar deities.
Tunnels and chambers exist beneath one of Mexico’s most mysterious ancient cities.
Some of the most elaborate art and architecture exist in this ancient Maya city.
Unknown to most, this site was a destination of pilgrims from all over ancient Mexico for centuries.
An important ancient culture in Mexico seems lost to history. Who were the Totonacs?
Evidence suggests that the ancient Maya had outposts in Florida.
This mysterious pyramid is the tallest in Mexico may be dedicated to time itself.
The Lord of the Underworld was one of the most powerful gods in all of ancient Mexico.
This rich province of the Aztec Empire was very far away and hard to hold onto.
A 13,000 year old skeleton found in the Yucatán may re-write the history books.
Tlaloc has a long history among the gods of ancient Mexico. He was more than just the rain giver.
The most breathtaking paintings of the ancient Americas exist in a remote jungle ruin.
Warfare played an important role in daily life in the Aztec Empire. It had mythical origins.
No one knows who built this fabulous city in Mexico’s Gulf Coast jungles.
To the Spanish conquistadors the Aztec capital city was a place of wonder and magnificence.
The most well-known pyramid in Mexico is still shrouded in mystery.
No one can explain these strange designs etched into the desert floor. Who made them? Why?
A strange clay head was found under an ancient Mexican pyramid. Is it Roman?
A lavish tomb of a female Maya ruler was discovered in 1994 at Palenque. The identity of the woman is still unknown.
Dating back 7,500 years, no one knows who painted these outdoor murals, or why.
The goddess of great destruction and abundance, Coatlicue was feared and revered.
Parts of a 19th Century theory still exist today linking ancient Mexico to a fabulous lost kingdom
Expanding trade networks went hand in hand with the growth of the Aztec Empire.
Who was this mysterious figure from Ancient Mexico?