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Joseph T. Goodman and the Cronica de Oxkutzcab: The convergence of the Mayan and Gregorian calendars. How a journalist and amateur archaeologist discovered the key. Free...
Múusench'een dates from the middle-upper Preclassic period, or around 300 BC.
As part of the Merida English Library lecture series, Marina Aguirre explores facts, the intrigues, and the resolutions about a beautiful piece of pre-Columbian art.
As promised, INAH has put the Mayan Codex on view at the museum of history and archaeology in Mexico City.
The largest survey ever made of the Maya region has finally been published.
Archaeologists have discovered sets of human remains from early ancestors of the Mayan civilization that could date back as far as 7,000 years.
Archaeologist Sergio Grosjean Abimerhi and his team have discovered what could be the most important Mayan cave paintings on the Yucatán Peninsula.
Now scanned in 3D for posterity, Chichén Itzá and other historic monuments around the world are vulnerable to the ravages of time and an array of disasters.
Scientists around the world will soon be able to dive into a virtual 3-D replica of a vast Yucatecan underwater cave — the one where the oldest skeleton in the Americas was found seven years ago.
Another ancient city, Angamuco, has been found in western Mexico, thanks to that handy modern technology known as LIDAR.
Archaeologists in Guatemala have uncovered an unprecedented network of 60,000 ancient Mayan features such as palaces and elevated highways.
Visitors will have another archaeological site to explore when a "golden triangle" takes shape in September.
Archaeological sites took in about 4 million pesos more this year as 2017's tourist influx reached record numbers.
A secret passageway discovered under Temple of Kukulkan in Chichén Itzá could shed new light on ancient Maya beliefs.
Some experts suggest that we've misunderstood the "feathered serpent" illusion all along — or at least over the last several decades.
INAH has found unexplored 19 pre-Hispanic sites containing a combined 2,000 structures buried underground at Mayapán.
For the first half of this year, Yucatán's tourism sector reports historic highs.
The natural attractions of Yucatán, particularly its cenotes, have become the state's top attractions these days.
Street paving was halted when city workers found what appear to be archaeological remains in the Centro.
While renovations creep along at the old Hotel Mérida, a Mayan relic it once displayed will be loaned to the Palacio Cantón for an exhibit.
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