September 15, 2014 by Anadel Alberti by Hispanic Heritage Month is celebrated in the United States to recognize Hispanic Americans and their contributions to this nation throughout the years. This time of celebration is perfect for bringing communities together by celebrating festivals, educational activities, food feasts, and many other events. Latin American countries have many differences and similarities among each other, and Hispanic Heritage month is a great way to celebrate and blend them all together. Another entertaining idea, and one of my personal favorites, is listening to different Latin songs and dancing to their beat.
It is our joy, energy, humility, family traditions, love and respect for life, for others and for our heritage that make us Latinos special and unique. Welcome to the Third Annual Hispanic Heritage Month Blog Hop, hosted this year by Multicultural Kid Blogs and 22 of our member blogs! A basket from Lanugo that includes Lanugo’s new book, “Lula la Consentida,” a limited edition “Latino de Corazon” infant apparel, and Seventh Generation’s earth conscious baby product essentials. A Movie in my Pillow and Poems to Dream Together – Books of poetry in English and Spanish from Lee and Low.
Mis primeros poemas – A book of poems and audio CD for Spanish learners from All Bilingual Press. Digital download of Spanish Colors Activities Pack with printable minibooks, games and activity pages from Mundo de Pepita. Spanish activity book with an audio CD with listening exercises for kids between 3-10 years old (value: 12€) from Lingua Toys. Hand-crafted guiro (traditional instrument), hand-carved from a gourd in Bolivia with a sun and moon pattern.
A Mayan artifact used for decorative stamping of fabrics and ceramics, and for printing on huun, or fig bark, paper. The original Nahua ritual manuscript resides in the Vatican Library, where it has been since the sixteenth century. Named after Jose Tudela de la Orden, this sixteenth-century Aztec codex is based upon an earlier pre-Columbian Aztec manuscript. Bartolomeo de las Casas, the first Roman Catholic Bishop of Chiapas, was a major force behind the passage in 1542 of Spanish laws prohibiting Indian slavery and safeguarding the rights of the Indians.
In 1585, Mexican bishops authorized an official catechism that differed from that of the Roman Catholic Church. Published anonymously, this was unofficially recognized as the work of Father Ortega early on and then later officially recognized in an 1887 reprint. Spanish Jesuit Geronimo Ripalda is known for his Catechism, first published in 1618 and which went through several editions. This volume contains forty-six essays, or talks, and six sermons, a total of fifty-two readings, one for each Sunday in a year, in Nahuatl.
Increased mining of silver in eighteenth century Mexico resulted in increased wealth for the mine owners and the crown. On June 21, 1841 an expedition made up of one battery of artillery, more than two hundred soldiers, and fifty merchants (accompanying a long wagon train filled with merchandise) and other citizens headed from the Republic of Texas toward the Mexican province of New Mexico. A founder of the Mexican Association of Press Photographers, Agustin Casasola began working as a newspaper typographer, later becoming a reporter and finally settling on his interest as a photojournalist sometime between 1904 and 1906.
Text (essays in English, poems in English and Tzotzil) is taken from Conjuros y ebriedades: cantos de mujeres mayas.
Forward by author Barnaby Conrad (1922-), a California native who attended the University of Mexico, where he studied painting and began a career as an amateur bullfighter. Inspired by the home of painters Diego Rivera and Frida Kahlo, this is a tale of a rebirth of life through the grand feast day of death, el DiA? de los Muertos. Paper cut-out see-through scene with accordion fold hinges on both sides and photograph of altar with Virgin at back.
Handbound by the author in brown cloth and Mexican bark paper onlaid in a Zapotec design on the front cover.
As a Latina living in the US for over 13 years, I feel proud of my culture and honored that my heritage is being recognized and embraced. It is the perfect time to teach our children the importance of cultural diversity and how enriching it is to be open to learning and embracing others no matter where they come from. There are many ways this can be done, either through cooking delicious dishes from different Latin American countries, such as Venezuelan Arepas, a Peruvian Ceviche, Cuban Croquettes, a Dominican Sancocho, or a tasty Mexican Quesadilla, to playing outdoor games like A la Rueda Rueda, Las Cortinas del Palacio, and El Corazon de la Pina.
Music serves as a way of connecting people from all around the world, and getting kids involved to the rhythms of the Latin culture is always a fun way to make them fall in love with it even more. Let’s share our culture with our children, our neighbors, our friends, and families, no matter their nationality. She moved to the US at the age of 17 to pursue her career in Int’l Business and Marketing Communications at Manhattanville College, and then her MBA at the University of Miami.
In the event that the winner lives outside of the shipping area, that portion of the prize will be added to the following prize package. More than 30 touch sensitive keys teach language and pronunciation skills to help prepare children for school. This prize includes educational games, ceramic Day of the Dead skulls, a hand-painted ceramic box, wooden toys, and a certificate for 5 hours of Skype Spanish lessons with Escuela Falcon. The linky will be open through October 15, so come back and share throughout Hispanic Heritage Month! It consists of fourteen pieces of Mexican deer skin of varying length, glued together to form a continuous strip covered with writing on both sides, and folded into thirty-seven leaves.
The codex is a continuous strip, made up of ten attached sheets of deer skin, covered on both sides with stucco. Although there are very few surviving pre-conquest codices, the bookmaking tradition continued into the colonial period, under the watchful eye of the Spanish. The content is primarily genealogical, presenting lists of the native rulers of two Mixtec communities. He was met with powerful opposition for his pleas on behalf of the Indians, but he captured the attention of Charles V, who eventually made de las Casas a bishop for his philanthropic work. In the seventeenth century the study of Nahuatl reached its apex through the dedicated work of sixteenth century Franciscan scholars. This translation from Latin into Nahuatl by Manuel Perez is of the accepted Roman catechism. This translation into Nahuatl, by Ignacio de Paredes of Ripaldaa€™s Cathechism was well-received and was used as the official translation until the Second Vatican.


Only miners born in Spain were allowed to possess copies of this book of royal decrees regarding the mining industry. Juarez studied for the priesthood, but changed his focus to law, receiving his law degree in 1831. He helped found the Rebel Chicano Art Front, later renamed the Royal Chicano Air Force, in the 1970s.
We are all united in many different ways, and the US has opened the doors to Latinos to be part of this wonderful mix of cultures. Also reading books written by Hispanic authors and talking to your children in Spanish or even watching their favorite cartoons in this language. And let’s make this Hispanic Heritage month a special one for our little ones, after all, they are the generation that will follow our steps and will be in charge of keeping our heritage alive. Project Manager at Lanugo – the first Latino-inspired lifestyle and entertainment brand for Hispanic American pre-schoolers empowering Latino de Corazon™ (Latin at Heart) cultural pride. Its cover was decorated with feathers and a colorful mosaic a€“ the only known surviving Mesoamerican cover of its kind. De las Casas marred his record as a social reformer by condoning the enslavement of black Africans in order to spare the Indians. Advertencias, directed towards confessors of indigenous penitents, is a comprehensive handbook based on canon law.
Vetancurta€™s Nahuatl grammar includes a comprehensive index, a short catechism, and instructions on the commandments and the sacraments of the Roman Catholic Church. It ends with a diary of a voyage made by Father Consag in 1751 north between the Sierra Madre range and the ocean. The talks touch upon major themes of Christian dogma, in the order of the catechism, and are structured in four parts: introduction, statement of theme, example and moral exhortation.
Casasolaa€™s photographs documented presidential festivities, firing squads, the extremes of Mexican wealth, provincial and government armies, prim schoolgirls, female soldiers and shoe factory workers. The figures are based upon ceremonial figures usually burned at some point during the ceremony. Poetry written in collaboration with Xun Okotz and Petra Emandes about Tzotzil shamans in Chiapas.
The three-dimensional cover, a mask, was cast from recycled cardboard, corn silk, and coffee.
Three volumes in hut-shaped cardboard carrying case that can be folded out into an altar with two side panels. Only historical documents or material created specifically for the journal and never before published would be used. The branches are tamarisk (salt cedar), an invasive, red-stemmed, flowering tree that grows profusely along the river. Illustrated throughout with block prints by the author and embellished with two pop-up illustrations which are hand-colored and contain real feathers.
She currently resides in Miami, FL and spends her days in Mundo Lanugo with the entire Lanugo team, creating and sharing tools to help parents raise children with a strong sense of identity. One side of the screen-fold, divided into six sections records the genealogies, alliances, and conquests of the first and second dynasties in the eleventh and twelfth centuries of a small city-state in the Mexican highlands. The original covers show traces of ornamental turquoise designs, but only a single piece of the gemstone remains. The first volume of this edition, printed in double columns, was written in Spanish and Nahuatl, punctuated with quotations in Latin. Vetancurt begins his grammar with the insight that proscribed study of European languages had its shortcomings when applied to New World languages, although in the end he was hard-pressed to find his way around contemporary pedagogy. For the sections on Pimeria Alta, now northern Sonora and southern Arizona, the author states that he found a collection of the papers of Father Kino, who founded the first mission there.
Paredes introduced the work with an essay on a€?Reason for the work to the reader,a€? in which he stated that the first reason is to have a brief teaching manual and second, to have a single text for Mexican Christians since the Castilian catechism of Ripalda a€?is used everywhere.a€? The catechism is preceded by a description of saints and religious festivals. Amendments made to the treaty by the United States were added, followed by a statement by Mexican commissioners accepting the modifications.
They documented the political, economic and social changes of Mexico during the early decades of the twentieth century. Includes one pot-shaped clay burner, two animal-figure clay candles and twelve colored candles.
Six sheets, printed on one side, joined to form a continuous strip, folded accordion style.
Illustrated with twelve etchings by Enrique Chagoya, one of the most highly regarded Mexican-American artists of the twentieth century. She is a proud Dominican and, of course, always has been, is, and will be Latina de Corazon™. According to ancient beliefs reflected in this manuscript, the universe is populated by the gods of wind (Ecatotontin) and rain (Tlaloque).
Although the page size is small, the whole document is one of the most extensive of Mesoamerican manuscripts. English translations of his works were used to foment English feeling against the Spanish and to promote the belief that Spanish colonies would be better off in English hands. Bautista suggested that confessors (and other church ministers) carefully regard their own actions in light of their faith. There is also an explanation of doctrine and then a discussion of doctrine in the form of questions and answers.
The first six explicated the six Sundays of Lent and dealt with death, hell and the glory of the blessed. Letterpress printed in black and red from zinc photoengravings on Mexican amatl paper lined with Japanese shintengujo tissue.
The painter arranged his material in such a way that by adjusting the length of each section, all pages are completely filled.
The codex contains the figures of one hundred and twelve male and female figures, common to genealogical manuscripts. In 1525, a Royal Order granted printer Jacobo Croberger a monopoly on the book trade in New Spain. The edition is a masterpiece of Mexican colonial printing including a title-page in red and black with a large engraved vignette and pictorial initial on the dedication page. Rincona€™s comprehension of Nahautl as it was spoken in the post-Conquest period was particularly helpful in creating this successful grammar.


He urged confessors to be flexible and supportive when taking confessions regarding incest, marital infidelity and other sins.
The sermon on the Virgin of Guadalupe is a€?the story of her admirable and miraculous appearance.a€? It recreated a dialogue between the Virgin and Juan Diego preceded by a description of the Virgin of Guadalupe by St. In the event that this takeover failed, Lamar directed the Texan traders to make a commercial treaty with the Mexican authorities. When the newspaper, El Imparial, folded in 1914, Casasola collected its archives, saving negatives from destruction.
The book was used by notable Mesoamerican scholars such as University of Utah professor Charles E. Edition of one hundred and twenty-five copies, the first twenty-five of which are specially bound in leather and contain textual upgrade variations, signed by the author.
Howard Mill crushed leaf paper; illustrations are color inkjet on mulberry paper tipped in. One of its leaders, Lord Eight Deer Jaguar Claw, was a powerful ruler whose reign lasted from 1030 until his death in 1115. This reference book defined various periods of the calendar with their meanings and variations, designating the sacred two hundred and sixty day period (tonalpohualli) as the most important. In 1539, printing was established in the New World through a contract between Croberger and another printer. Rincon was the first Mexican linguist to recognize the significance of certain aspects of Nahautl, such as the duration of the sounded vowel and the glottal closure. The expedition wandered through thousands of miles of unknown territory, was beset by hostile Indian tribes, and nearly starved to death.
He used many of these photographs for his Album Historia Graphico, covering the events of the Mexican Revolution. Issued in a brown cardboard clamshell box, painted and stenciled in black, lined with the same black endpapers used in the book. Several sections discuss mythological and ceremonial meanings and display the gods in their many aspects.
Twelve men are seated flanking a campfire, the standing men are priests, two deities are dressed in animal costumes. This book was the most lavishly illustrated book to have been printed in New Spain up to 1770.
This sermon essentially placed the Virgin of Guadalupe within a universal framework of the New Testament and demonstrated the appearance and dwelling in New Spain of the Lady of Heaven.
In the end, the group was taken prisoner by Mexican troops, their goods confiscated, and marched to Mexico City. But on the heels of independence came devastating invasions, particularly those by the United States. Production grew to 1,000 copies in later editions and explored topics such as witchcraft, Chiapas poets, writers and craftspeople and artists, the artists and writers of Oaxaca, and the stories and designs of the Lacandon jungle. Housed in an amatl paper and Canapetta black book cloth Shiho chitsu-style portfolio box by Maureen Carey. The codex gives the genealogy of the rulers of Teozacoalco through the children of the third rulers of the third dynasty.
Rincona€™s grammar contains an eighteen page list of all the Nahautl words used in his grammar. Still, Bautista, like the Dominicans, denied the intellectual ability of the Indians to understand or accurately describe their sin. De Paredes set the appearance in recent times, talked of its announcement in the Gospel and described it as an expectation by all of Christendom. George Wilkins Kendall, an American traveler with the expedition, was held for nearly a year before his United States citizenship gained him release. Other pages contain related genealogies of other families, some antedating the first Tiltantongo dynasty. The Codex Tulane is likely an anthology of material drawn from older, now lost, pictorial manuscripts.
In 1837, Kendall and a partner ran the first issue of the New Orleans a€?Picayune.a€? He joined the Texan Santa Fe Expedition as a reporter.
A lack of basic materials such as movable type and paper curtailed the Mexican printing industry. He was the first Mexican leader who did not have a military background and the first full-blooded indigenous national to serve as President or, for that matter, to lead any country in the Western Hemisphere. The opening scene of the Codex Tulane depicts an offering made to two deities who are associated with a Hill of the Palm Tree. Bautista was particularly sensitive to accuracy of translation between Spanish and Nahuatl and Latin and Nahuatl. De Paredes offered a new book of usual topics, sermons which a€?[address]a€¦eternal truths about good and move conversion of Souls.a€? Frontispiece engraved with coat of arms. After his return to New Orleans he published a series of articles about the disaster for his paper and eventually put the articles together in a two-volume set whose first printing sold forty thousand copies.
One scene in this codex depicts a ruling couple just below a hill at the center of the page, seated on a woven reed mat. Pedro Balli was the fourth printer of record in New Spain by royal decree of King Philip II.
Bautista believed that the difficulty of translation, in particular of the three-in-one formulation of the Trinity, was partly to blame for the inability of the Indian to confess in the manner of the Europeans. He printed calendars, newspapers and magazines and became known for the high quality of his work. These trips also allowed him to remain knowledgeable on methods of print production and style.
He helped to consolidate a Mexican visual identity built on a diversity of European and American typographic elements and styles blended with Spanish tradition.




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