Maya Mix 2012

October 5, 2012 - December 23, 2014

Saturn in Scorpio

Saturn rules Capricorn (December 21, 2012 - Mayan Prophecy)

Teotihuacan Spider Woman

The Great Goddess of Teotihuacan (or Teotihuacan Spider Woman) is a proposed goddess of the pre-Columbian Teotihuacan civilization (ca. 100 BCE - 700 CE), in what is now Mexico. She is perhaps the veneration of the Virgin of Guadalupe, a creation figure. The Great Goddess wears a frame headdress that includes the face of a "green bird", generally identified as an owl or "quetzal", and a rectangular nosepiece adorned with three circles below which hang three or five fangs. The outer fangs curl away from the center, while the middle fang points down.

Portion of the actual mural from the Tepantitla compound which appears under the Great Goddess portrait -- the mural is laced with iconography from other creation myths - Annunaki, Egypt, Native America Spider Woman, Ancient Alien Theory, etc.

Spider Woman spins her web, forever creating and connecting everything as if String Theory - (String Theory Brian Greene - go to 14:14) -- vibrating and pulsating but always connected.

The Web is a metaphor for the Internet. Spider Woman has spun her tales and created the illusion. She is busy ... Watch her ... Prepare as you do for meditation ... ask her to come to you and show you ...

In the land of the Maya there once lived a Queen ...

El Peru Stela 34, portraying Maya Queen Lady K'abel

Tiny jar identifies mighty Maya queen   MSNBC - October 4, 2012
A carved alabaster jar found in the burial chamber of a high-ranking Maya woman led archaeologists to conclude the tomb was that of Lady K'abel, who was one of the great queens of the Classic Maya civilization. These pictures show the two sides of the jar. On the left, the head of a woman rises from the conch-shell carving. On the right, Maya glyphs identify the jar's owner. Glyphs carved into a tiny alabaster jar have led archaeologists to conclude that the tomb in Guatemala where the jar was found belonged to one of the greatest queens of the Classic Maya civilization, known as Lady K'abel. "She was not only a queen, but a supreme warlord, and that made her the most powerful person in the kingdom during her lifetime," David Freidel, an archaeologist at Washington University in St. Louis, said in a report released today. That description would put Lady K'abel in the same class as other ruling women of the ancient world, ranging from the biblical Queen of Sheba to Egypt's Hatshepsut and Cleopatra.

Tomb of Maya Queen Found - "Lady Snake Lord" Ruled Centipede Kingdom   National Geographic - October 5, 2012
Uncovered at the site of the ancient city of El Peru-Waka, the tomb has been identified as likely belonging to Lady K'abel, military ruler of the Wak, or "Centipede," kingdom between A.D. 672 and 692.

Maya Holy Snake Queen's Tomb Unearthed in Guatemala   Smithsonian - October 4, 2012

Within a burial chamber, the scientists came across a small, carved alabaster jar depicting the head and arm of a mature woman, a strand of hair in front of her ear. Four glyphs carved into the jar indicated that it belonged to Lady K'abel, a seventh-century Maya Holy Snake Lord, who is considered one of the great queens of Classic Maya civilization.

In the land of the Maya a bird once chirped ...

  NASA spacecraft records 'Earthsong'   PhysOrg - October 1, 2012
NASA spacecraft has just beamed back a beautiful song sung by our planet.

The songs of planet Earth sound a lot like a bird chirping.

Bird chirps at the Pyramid of Kukulcan at Chichen Itza ... Signal or Code?

Look at the bottom of the pyramid. Doesn't it look like it's lifting off?

Quetzalcoatl the Feathered Serpent

Language of the Birds - The Green Language

Tones and Harmonics create realities -- Thoth.

In mythology, medieval literature and occultism, the language of the birds is postulated as a mystical, perfect divine language, green language, adamic language, enochian language, angelic language or a mythical or magical language used by birds to communicate with the initiated. Read more ...