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Photo Subject : Historical Sites

Click on the images below to see a larger version of the picture.

Photos marked as were added from 1 March 2017.


Country
Province
State
Place
Location
Click
to View
Description
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Tlacochuhuaya
Church of San Jeronimo
 The church dates from the 16th century.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Tlacochuhuaya
Church of San Jeronimo
 The interior of the church is full of Zapotec painting and artwork.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 Mitla is a Zapotec site with Mixtec influence. It dates from the 1st century AD.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
Hall of the Columns
 The Hall of the Columns is a temple.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
Hall of the Columns
 The temple is covered with the 14th century Mixtec geometric patterns for which Mitla is famous.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
Hall of the Columns
 The temple has 14 different geometrical patterns dating from the 1st century.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
Hall of the Columns
 Over 100,000 individual pieces of stone were used in this single building.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
Hall of the Columns
 Complex geometric patterns.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
Hall of the Columns
 The interior of the temple.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 Mitla flourished between 750 and the 14th century.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 One of the many buildings on the site.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 A Mixtec tomb.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 Geometric detail from a Mixtec tomb.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 The Royal Palace.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 Zapotec, Mixtec and Spanish architecture.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
Church of San Paolo
 The church is built on top of a Zapotec temple.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 Building with Mixtec geometric patterns.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 Entrance with geometric patterns.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 The 14 geometric patterns at Mitla are thought to represent deities.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Mitla
 Some of the buildings are painted.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 Yanhuitlan is the site of one the Oaxaca Valley's many Dominican monasteries.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 The monastery at Yanhuitlan dates from the 16th century.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 The monastery resembles a fortress.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 The exterior of the monastery is elegantly carved.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 Carved statue.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 Exquisite carving.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 The walls are thick against earthquakes.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 View from the monastery.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 The interior courtyard.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 The elegant cloister.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yanhuitlan
 A fresco of St Christopher.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 Yagul is deserted apart from cattle.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 The site was inhabited from 400 BC until the Spanish conquest.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 Yagul was at its height around 900.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 The site has many pyramidal structures.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 The triple tomb is one of many at Yagul.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 The ball court at Yagul is the largest in the Oaxaca Valley.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 View of the deserted ancient site.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Yagul
 Fragments of ancient sites dot the Oaxaca Valley.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Dainzu
 Dainzu is a deserted Zapotec site dating from 300 BC.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Dainzu
 The site was abandoned around 1000.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Dainzu
 Pyramid dating from 300 BC.
Mexico
Oaxaca Valley
Dainzu
 Partially ruined ball court.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 Palenque is a Mayan city founded in the 6th century AD and set in lush jungle.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 The site is small but has some of the best Mayan architecture.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The Palace is the site's largest building.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The palace dates from the 7th century.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The palace was constructed during the rule of King Pakal (615 to 683).
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The main staircase.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The palace is dominated by its observation tower.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The steep corbel arch is typical of Mayan architecture.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 Mayan hieroglyphs cover the palace walls. The Mayans possessed a sophisticated writing system.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 A series of relief carvings for wich the site is famous.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 Part of a stone relief.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 Relief of a warrior.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The palace has underground passages.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 Embedded stone head.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 Steps with Mayan writing.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 King Pakal's mother, Zac Kuk, handing her son the rulers' ceremonial head dress.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 View from the observation tower.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 Complete Mayan roof.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 The site is surrounded by forest.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 View from the observation tower looking down onto the palace.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
The Palace
 View of the palace.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 The Temple of the Count is named after Count de Waldek who lived here in the 1830s.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 The site has many structures set in the rainforest.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 Palenque was abandoned in the 10th century and lost until the mid 18th century.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 Two small temples.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 The Temple of the Sun has a well preserved roofcomb
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Cross
 Temple of the Cross dates from 642 AD.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Cross
 Pipe smoking priest.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 A small ballcourt.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Foliateed Cross
 The Temple of the Foliateed Cross.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Foliateed Cross
 Relief of Pakal.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 Mayan waterway.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
 Many small temples dotted around the site.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Inscriptions
 The magnificent Temple of the Inscriptions is the highlight of Mayan architecture.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Inscriptions
 The temple was begun in 675.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Inscriptions
 The temple is 27m high and contains a royal tomb.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Inscriptions
 The pyramid is topped by an 11m high temple.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Inscriptions
 The top of the 65m wide pyramid is reached by a steep staircase.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Inscriptions
 Passages within the temple were discovered in 1952.
Mexico
Chiapas
Palenque
Temple of the Inscriptions
 Sarcophagos lid showing the life of King Pakal (died 683) inside the temple.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 La Venta is an Olmec site and features many carved stones.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Olmec tomb made of basalt pillars. The Olmecs are Mexico's oldest civilisation (1200 - 400 BC).
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 The Olmec civilisation is considered the mother culture of Mesomarica.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 The Olmecs are famous for their stone carvings of large heads, many with African features.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Seated figure wearing jaguar head-dress and cape.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 The Altar of Triumph.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Altar of Triumph.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Kneeling figure.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Head of a young man.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 An altar for infant sacrifice.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Carving of a priest performing a ceremony on the Serpent Stele. This is the oldest representation of the feathered serpent in Meso-America.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Mosaic of a mask.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 The Dragon Stele with a figure holding a staff in the shape of a shark.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Bearded man with head dress.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Olmec goddess.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 The largest and best preserved of the giant heads.
Mexico
Tabasco
La Venta
 Giant head of a warrior. These heads are typical of Olmec sculpture.

All travel photographs © 1973 - 2017 KryssTal

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