Many legends lurk beneath the streets of Mexico City. Here are 6.
Many legends exist in the north-central Mexican state of San Luis Potosí. Here are four.
The largest state in Mexico is host to many stories of lost treasures.
Many legends exist in Mexico’s largest city. Here are 4.
The Seri have an old legend of white giants arriving in boats. Is there historical fact behind the myth?
After her death, an old maid returned to earth as a female demon and now lurks around snatching unsuspecting men.
The Mexican state of Jalisco is home to many legends. Here are 5.
The Tarascans defied the Aztecs, made peace with the Spanish and preserved their culture. Here are 5 legends.
A strange procession of ghostly figures usually foretell bad times and even death.
Every country has its own share of urban legends and modern-day myths told at children’s parties, around campfires and now over the internet. Mexico is no exception. Today we look at three scary stories from Mexico. Are these stories based on actual people and events? You decide. Story #1: The Truck Driver on the Deserted […]
Many legends come from the central Mexican state of Guanajuato. Here are 5
Many legends come from the southern Mexican state of Oaxaca. Here are 5.
Mexico’s version of the bogeyman has its origins in pagan Celtic Europe.
According to legend, 8 bad omens appeared in the final days of the Aztec Empire.
A picturesque cemetery in the heart of Guadalajara is home to many legends & maybe a few ghosts.
Mermaid legends in Mexico date back thousands of years.
Did wealthy Jesuits stash their loot in a secret mission in the deserts of Baja?
The Spanish Empire pushed northward from central Mexico, fueled by stories of fabulous kingdoms and golden cities.
In a corner of a small state in Mexico there is a legend of blood-sucking shape-shifting witches.
Was the mythical Shangri La of the Aztecs a real place?
Legends about the Devil in Mexico serve to educate and inspire fear. Here are three.
La Llorona is one of the most powerful and enduring pieces of Mexican folklore. She haunts the canals, creek beds, rivers, arroyos and acequias of Mexico and the American Southwest. If you are a child growing up in any of these areas the story of La Llorona is more terrifying than any other ghost story and this story is older than anyone can remember.