Tampu tocco, Machu Picchu and mysteries of inca cities

Francais | English
   
     
   
   
 

The wall of the palace of the Inca stone and twelve angles.

Cuzco in the shape of a puma, and one can easily understand that, similarly to Choquequiraw, the pattern present on the walls is a Puma. And this is the case on the wall of the palace of the Inca. We see clearly in Figure 1, a blend of stone, describing the shape of a puma. Why have seen these stones over another assembly. In fact it comes from an observation. We must look at the two legs of the Puma. They have an identical geometry where one might think that the wall is that random combination of stone. Two identical shapes which can be identified easily thighs and lower legs of the animal. Find the complete application form only when the animal reconstituted from these initial elements. Stone representing the head of a geometric shape close to that of a head and one of the stones is well above ear. We have discovered a drawing of a puma on the wall.
It seems that this is not the only design present on the wall. When describing this article, I do not shoot enough to cover the entire wall. But the role of rock's most famous wall this becomes obvious. This is not the stone is important, but the design allows it to carry around without being bothered by multiple visually stone in this area, which may mask the desired shape. So if the stone has 12 corners, because the drawing made around that stone imposing this form to the stone. At this point, I hesitate between several graphic interpretations of the area that encircles the stone. interpretation laplus logic based design puma precedent by noting the similarity, once again, with the legs of the animal on the right side of the stone to twelve angles (Fig. 2). We note again the lower leg and thigh. This could be the back leg design and front leg would then be on the left of the stone. The stones above, staircase and size of smaller and smaller as I could represented the jaws of an alligator. The stone to 12 angles representing the void beneath the mouth.

The study of the wall in its entirety, would be necessary to discover all these drawings. Some contrasting colors on the stones may also suggest that left the color of the stone may have a role, but may also be that the stones were painted at a time to clearly distinguish the different forms present. While current technology can provide an answer to this question, we might be sent to clearly distinguish the drawing.


Fig 1
Puma in the wall at palace ofInca Roca, Cuzco


12 angles stones.


 
     
  Contact us | Terms of use | Newsletter | Links | sitemap