Ancient Aztec map
1847 Disturnell Map may show us that the Aztecs did not Migrate North, but
Map shows us that the Aztecs once lived north of Hopi tribeThe map is connected to the 1848 Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo and shows
three migration points depicting a southerly migration route beginning in
Utah and including an â€œAntigua Residencia de los Aztecasâ€� â€“
Ancient residence of the Aztecs.
The existence of the Disturnell Map and others now clearly show us that
places that had names like Montezuma and Aztec were already established
priority to archaelogical theories that credit the naming of these places on
the romaticism of 19th century U.S. archaeologists.
More evidence can be found to support the Aztec claim to North America
through linguistics. The Uto-Azteca language family spreads from as far
north as Canada down through South America.
Researchers of the maps, Rodriguez and Gonzales also believe that Corn
and their corn-based diets link the families together as one. According to
Rodriguez, "Corn is a plant whose seedsthat must be cultivated. They do
not blow in the wind. Once you look at it, itâ€™s obvious! It is a story about
how everyone is related."
Library at the University of Wisconsin at Madison exhibited the 19th-16th
century maps that indicate or allude to an ancient Mesoamerican presence
and migrations from what is today the United States.
The exhibit included chronicles, codices, annals and interviews regarding
oral traditions that speak to ancient connections between peoples of the
north and south. Part of the objective of the map exhibit examines how
cartographers addressed this subject from the 1500s through the 1800s.
This exhibit is the result of part of the work of several Hopi elders, including
the late David Monongye and Thomas Banyacya, who passed on their
knowledge of these maps.
never surrendered their sovereignty and point to an ancient Mexican
presence in their midst. (A special thanks to Frank Gutierrez, counselor and
instructor at East L.A. College, who passed them on to the researchers,
and the many other elders who passed on other knowledge, guidance and
words to them.)
The overall theme of this exhibit is an examination of maps and chronicles
from the 1800s-1500s that show Mesoamerican roots in what is today the
United States. It is part of a larger collaborative and ongoing research effort
that examines ancient connections between peoples of the north and south.
Many of the maps point to several sites, purportedly associated with
Aztec/Mexica peoples and their migrations, but also with older ancient
Mexican, Chichimeca and Toltec migrations and that of Central and South
American peoples as well.
It CHALLENGES the mainstream narrative of U.S. archaeology that tells us
that it was the romanticism of 19th century U.S. archaeologists that caused
them to place such place names (Montezuma, Aztec, Anahuac, Tula, etc)
throughout what is today the U.S. However, these maps (representative of
hundreds more and found at most major libraries and research institutions
around the world) clearly demonstrate that
long before 1776.The research also examines oral traditions, many which speak of
connections (beyond migration stories of Uto-Azteca peoples) between the
north and the south. The concept of origins/migrations is complex,
philosophical and spiritual. The researchers here did not set out to find one
migration route, but rather, to understand why this information exists on
these historic documents. In the process, a clear connection between the
peoples of the north and south has been established to the entire continent
or Turtle Island. One such connection includes agriculture, specifically
maize, which is itself another form of a map.
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