Machu Picchu: The History and Mystery of the Incan City
In 1911, American historian Hiram Bingham publicized the finding of what at the time was considered a “lost city” of the Inca. Though local inhabitants had known about it for century, Bingham
Pre-Columbian Native American Artifacts – Inca
Located south of the Aztec and Maya in the Andean Mountain range of Peru, the Inca were a great civilization who formed an empire that would eventually become the largest in pre-Columbian
Axomamma (also Acsumama and Ajomama) was a goddess of potatoes in Inca
In the pre-Inca mythology of the Lake Titicaca Ka-Ata-Killa was a moon
In Inca mythology, Mama Cora Ocllo (English pronunciation: /ˈɒkjoʊ/) was deified as a mother and fertility goddess.
Mama Quilla, in Inca mythology and religion, was the third power and goddess of the
Pachamama is a goddess revered by the indigenous people of the Andes. Pachamama is usually translated as Mother Earth, but a more literal translation would be "Mother world" (in Aymara and Quechua
Zaramama ("grain mother") or Mama Zara was the Inca mythology goddess of grain. She was associated with maize that grew in multiples or were similarly
Manco Cápac (Quechua Manqo Qhapaq "splendid foundation", also Manku Qhapaq) was the legendary first Sapa Inca of the Kingdom of Cusco and a figure of Inca
Catequil is the name of the Inca god of thunder and lightning. Catequil was said to cause thunder by striking the clouds with his
Pacha Kamaq (Quechua, "Creator of the World"; also Pacha Camac) was the deity worshipped in the city of Pachacamac by the
Kon (Inca mythology)
Kon was the god of rain and wind that came from the south. He was a son of Inti (the sun god) and Mama Quilla ("mother
In the Aymara and Inca mithologies, Supay or Zupay was both the god of death and ruler of the Uca Pacha as well as a race of demons.