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On the 'Nican Tlaca' Enigma

Cultural Extremists
On the 'Nican Tlaca' Enigma
The Myth of the Vanishing Race
The Mestizo Concept: A Product of European Imperialism
El concepto de indio en América
OBITUARIES: G. Tantaquidgeon, 106
Christopher Columbus - on trial
Charioteer of the Gods/ Alien Versus Predator
The International Jew
On The Jewish Question
Anthropophagy: TRUE CANNIBALISM!
On Human Sacrifice
Sacrificios Humanos entre los Mexicas, Realidad o Fantasia?
Sacrificios Humanos
Death Be Not Strange
Jack D. Forbes: Eurocentric Concepts Harm Native People and What Do We Mean By America and American
Contra la deformación histórica-cultural
Nuestra Cultura Indígena
On the Spanish Catholic Inquisition
Myths of the Spaniards and Puritans
On the behavior of the Europeans toward the Native Americans
The Role of Disease in 'Conquest'
Germs, Plagues, Famine, Invasion, Friars, And Native Allies!
"Religious Aspects of the Conquest of Mexico"
There is no word for 'Devil' in the Nahuatl Language
Origins of First Americans Research
Links to Further research On the Origins of the First Americans
The Finding and Founding of Tenochtitlan
Attack on the Copernican Theory
Of the basis which the Indians have for worshipping the sun
ADDENDUM II: The Florentine Codex
Rabinal Achi: Act Four--Inside the Fortress
Cultural Visibility and the Cora
Los Voladores and the Return of the Ancestors
War Songs of the Tenochka
Cantares Mexicanos
Viva Mi General Francisco Villa!
In Spirit of Agustin Lorenzo
Corridos y Canciones del Pueblo
Poems & Speeches & Prayers & the Enemy Invasion
Second Chapter, Which Telleth of the Moon
Men Who Became Gods!
The Mexica or Mexiti
In Ixiptla In Teteo!
Teotecpillatolli: Noble Sacred Speech
Nahua Invocations
Cuento: La llorona
Puerta del Diablo: El Salvador
Moctezuma el Magnifico y la Invasion de Anahuak
In Blood and Fire!!
Excerpts of the Geneva Protocols
Amendment V, and The Universal Declaration of Human Rights, Article 18
Paper Wars
The Defense of Duffer's Drift
The Battle of the Bulge
Truth and Falsehood in War-Time
The Bryce Report
Sun Tzu: Arte de Guerra
Sun Tzu: On Spies
We Believe and Profess
Mushashi: Cinco Anillos
Sixth Chapter, which telleth of the men, the valiant men
Seeds of Revolt in the Americas: Synopsis
'Jihad Against Jews and Crusaders' & 'License To Kill'
Jose Ortega Y Gasset: On Plato's 'Republic' and On Forms of Government
Thomas Paine (17371809). Common Sense. 1776 [Excerpts]
Against Exploiters of Lakota Spirituality
Introduction to Deloria's "We Talk, You Listen"
My Tayta Jose Maria and the Indian aspect of the Peruvian Revolution
Philip Deere, Longest Walk speech
Bacbi'awak: 'Made To Die'
Born Gods!
Prologue: "The Stars We Know: Crow Indian Astronomy and Life-ways"
Black Elk Speaks: Visions of the Other World
Miantinomo, Acuera, and Tecumseh, Hatuey Speaks
Chief Seattle Speaks
Chief Red Cloud Speaks
Hopi: A Message for All People
On Judeo-Christianity
"LET'S MAKE A SLAVE" by Willie Lynch
On Slavery
On Indian Casinos
¿Quién Gobierna el Mundo?
Frida Kahlo is Not Our Hero!
Links to Movies and Films
General Links to Musica del Pueblo (Songs and Music Videos)
General Philosophy & Mytho-Religious Links
Links to Online Magazines and Newspaper
Researchers Tools and Links
Links to General Science, Almanacs & Geography
Search Engines
Literature & Biography Links
Links to Art, Architecture, & Museums
LINKS to Political and Cultural Pro-American-Indigenous Organizations

Please note, below Nica Tlaca is translated as The Natives when it could easily be translated as The People Here, etc. 
So where does the Nican Tlaca Race comes from?  I will assume that the creator of the Nican Tlaca Race saw this paragraph and automatically assumed that Nican Tlaca referred to the Native Population of America in general.   When it fact it could also refer to the Spaniards living in Mexico.   That is to say, Tlaca refers to People in general and not to an specific Race.  [End of note] 
(See also, Not Mexicas! )

Not Mexicas!

Twenty-ninth Chapter. Here is related how the plague came, named smallpox, of which the natives died, when the Spaniards set forth from Mexico. 
Inic cempoalli on Chicunahui capitulo.  uncan mitoa in quenin hualla Totomoniztli, inic micque Nica Tlaca: in itoca huei cavatl, in iquac oquizque Espanoles in Mexico. 
And even before the Spaniards had risen against us, a pestilence first came to be prevalent: the smallpox.  It was the month of Tepeilhuitl when it began, and it spread over the people as great destruction.  Some it quite covered with pustules on all parts--their faces, their heads, their breasts, etc.  There was great havoc.  Very many died of it.  They could not walk; they only lay in their resting places and beds.  They could not move; they could not stir; they could not change position, nor lie on one side, nor face down, nor on their backs.  And if they stirred, much did they cry out.  Great was its destruction.  Covered, mantled with pustules, very many people died of them.  And very many starved; there was death from hunger, for none could take care of the sick; nothing could be done for them.
And on some the pustules were widely seperated; they suffered not greatly, neither did many of them die.  Yet many people were marred by them on their faces; one's face or nose was pitted.  Some lost their eyes; they were blinded.
At this time, this pestilence prevailed sixty days, sixty day signs.  When it left, when it abated, where there was recovery and the return of life, the plague had already moved toward Chalco, whereby many were disabled--not, however, completely crippled.  When it came to be prevalent, it was the month of Teotl eco.  And when it went, weakened, it was Panquetzaliztli.  Then the Mexicans, the chieftains, could revive. 
And after this, then the Spaniards came; they marched from Texcoco.  By way of Quauhtitlan they set out, and quartered themselves at Tlacopan.  There then the task was divided; their routes were there separated.  Pedro de Alvarado's charge became the road leading into Tlatilulco.  And the Marquis went to and established quarters at Coyoacan, and it be came the Marquis' charge--as well as the road from Acachinanco which led into Tenochtitlan; for the Marquis knew that those of Tenochtitlan were great warriors, great chieftains. 
And at Nextlatilco, or Iliacac, there in truth first came the fighting when they quickly came to and reached Nonoalco.  The chieftains came pursuing them.  None of the Mexicans died.  Then the Spaniards turned back.  The chieftains, who fought valiantly by boat, the warboatmen, shot darts at them.  Their darts rained upon the Spaniards.  They then entered Nonoalco.  And the Marquis thereupon threw himself upon those of Tenochtitlan; he proceeded along the Acachinanco road.  Many times, in truth, there was battle, and the Mexicans contended against them. 

[Florentine Codex, Book 12.]

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