Otilzin
Just got down on some caldo de pollo! #caldo#pollo#bomb#realfood

Just got down on some caldo de pollo! #caldo#pollo#bomb#realfood

temactli:

fuckyeahstrangemythology:

Mictlantecuhtli
AKA: Mictlantecuhtzi
Origin: Mexico
Pronunciation: meek-tlahn-tay-coo-tlee
History:
Aztec god of death and king of Mictlan, the lowest level of the Aztec Underworld. He appears as either a skeleton with blood splattered all over him, or a man with skull head, but he did have eyeballs. His headdress contained owl feathers, his earspools were made of human bones, and in some artwork he shown wearing a necklace of human eyeballs, as well as his hair contained eyeballs.
Side note: if you ever do see Aztec artwork, don’t assume the skeleton one is him, many gods/goddesses were potrayed that way as it was viewed as a sign of fertility. He wore sandals, a sign of nobility and would be shown with his mouth open, ready to devour the stars for the daytime.
What’s so weird about him? Why do you like him?
Well first off in majority of artwork found of him, he always looks like he has this big toothy grin. He’s such a happy ruler of the underworld, while majority are portrayed as bitter hardened deities. The Aztecs adored him and his wife Mictecacihuatl, the patron goddess of Day of the Dead. When sacrificing time came around, people were always honored to be sacrificed to him. Not to mention the fun pastime of cannibalism is linked to him. Quick trivia: the candy skulls used today were originally acts of cannibalism mixed with some sweets. Yummy.
The one thing I always remember about him is the creation of humans myth. When Quetzalcoatl, Aztec culture hero and god, wanted to create humans he was told he would need bones from the previous world. The previous world was the 4th that Mictlantecuhtli ruled over, and as humans we currently live in the 5th world. Well Quetzalcoatl went down to meet him, at first he agreed and allowed Quetzalcoatl to take some bones, but changed his mind and tried to prevent him from leaving.
In this process, the bones fell and broke off into many different sizes, Quetzalcoatl managed to escape with all the bones and this is why humans have different sized bones. So thank the lord of death for not having your feet the same size as your arms and legs.
(Art by rafaelgonzalez)

Cabe aclarar que ellos no son aztecas, de hecho ellos (los mexicas) en realidad fueron gobernados por los aztecas durante su estadio en Aztlan.
La descripción es correcta en muchos puntos, aunque en sí no se solían hacer sacrificios para Mictlantecuhtli ni para su esposa, así como no había sacrificios para Ometeotl.
Mictlantecuhtli jamás fue Sol; Los soles por como se cuenta en “La historia de los mexicanos a través de sus pinturas” ocurrieron de la siguiente cronología:
1 Sol Tezcatlipoca 600 años
2 Sol Quetzalcoatl 676 años
3 Sol Tlaloc 364 años
4 Sol Chalchihuitlicue 312 años
26 años sin Sol
5 Sol Hijo de Quetzalcoatl, y la Luna hijo de la Chalchihuitlicue y Tlaloc
Y si hubo canibalismo pero no por eso se colocan calaveritas de azúcar en los altares, está más vinculada a lo que fue el tzompantli. Y creo no estoy muy seguro pero quien devoraba al sol cada día o bien noche era Mictlacihuatl

temactli:

fuckyeahstrangemythology:

Mictlantecuhtli

AKA: Mictlantecuhtzi

Origin: Mexico

Pronunciation: meek-tlahn-tay-coo-tlee

History:

Aztec god of death and king of Mictlan, the lowest level of the Aztec Underworld. He appears as either a skeleton with blood splattered all over him, or a man with skull head, but he did have eyeballs. His headdress contained owl feathers, his earspools were made of human bones, and in some artwork he shown wearing a necklace of human eyeballs, as well as his hair contained eyeballs.

Side note: if you ever do see Aztec artwork, don’t assume the skeleton one is him, many gods/goddesses were potrayed that way as it was viewed as a sign of fertility. He wore sandals, a sign of nobility and would be shown with his mouth open, ready to devour the stars for the daytime.

What’s so weird about him? Why do you like him?

Well first off in majority of artwork found of him, he always looks like he has this big toothy grin. He’s such a happy ruler of the underworld, while majority are portrayed as bitter hardened deities. The Aztecs adored him and his wife Mictecacihuatl, the patron goddess of Day of the Dead. When sacrificing time came around, people were always honored to be sacrificed to him. Not to mention the fun pastime of cannibalism is linked to him. Quick trivia: the candy skulls used today were originally acts of cannibalism mixed with some sweets. Yummy.

The one thing I always remember about him is the creation of humans myth. When Quetzalcoatl, Aztec culture hero and god, wanted to create humans he was told he would need bones from the previous world. The previous world was the 4th that Mictlantecuhtli ruled over, and as humans we currently live in the 5th world. Well Quetzalcoatl went down to meet him, at first he agreed and allowed Quetzalcoatl to take some bones, but changed his mind and tried to prevent him from leaving.

In this process, the bones fell and broke off into many different sizes, Quetzalcoatl managed to escape with all the bones and this is why humans have different sized bones. So thank the lord of death for not having your feet the same size as your arms and legs.

(Art by rafaelgonzalez)

Cabe aclarar que ellos no son aztecas, de hecho ellos (los mexicas) en realidad fueron gobernados por los aztecas durante su estadio en Aztlan.

La descripción es correcta en muchos puntos, aunque en sí no se solían hacer sacrificios para Mictlantecuhtli ni para su esposa, así como no había sacrificios para Ometeotl.

Mictlantecuhtli jamás fue Sol; Los soles por como se cuenta en “La historia de los mexicanos a través de sus pinturas” ocurrieron de la siguiente cronología:

1 Sol Tezcatlipoca 600 años

2 Sol Quetzalcoatl 676 años

3 Sol Tlaloc 364 años

4 Sol Chalchihuitlicue 312 años

26 años sin Sol

5 Sol Hijo de Quetzalcoatl, y la Luna hijo de la Chalchihuitlicue y Tlaloc

Y si hubo canibalismo pero no por eso se colocan calaveritas de azúcar en los altares, está más vinculada a lo que fue el tzompantli. Y creo no estoy muy seguro pero quien devoraba al sol cada día o bien noche era Mictlacihuatl

errecastillo:

Altar de Muertos

Elementos imprescindibles para recibir a las ánimas en un altar de Muertos

Cada uno de los siguiente elementos encierra su propia historia, tradición, poesía y, más que nada, misticismo.

El agua. La fuente de la vida, se ofrece a las ánimas para que mitiguen su sed después de su largo recorrido y para que fortalezcan su regreso. En algunas culturas simboliza la pureza del alma.

La sal. El elemento de purificación, sirve para que el cuerpo no se corrompa, en su viaje de ida y vuelta para el siguiente año.

Velas y veladoras. Los antiguos mexicanos utilizaban rajas de ocote. En la actualidad se usa el cirio en sus diferentes formas: velas, veladoras o ceras. La flama que producen significa “la luz”, la fe, la esperanza. Es guía, con su flama titilante para que las ánimas puedan llegar a sus antiguos lugares y alumbrar el regreso a su morada. En varias comunidades indígenas cada vela representa un difunto, es decir, el número de veladoras que tendrá el altar dependerá de las almas que quiera recibir la familia. Si los cirios o los candeleros son morados, es señal de duelo; y si se ponen cuatro de éstos en cruz, representan los cuatro puntos cardinales, de manera que el ánima pueda orientarse hasta encontrar su camino y su casa.

Copal e incienso. El copal era ofrecido por los indígenas a sus dioses ya que el incienso aún no se conocía, este llegó con los españoles. Es el elemento que sublima la oración o alabanza. Fragancia de reverencia. Se utiliza para limpiar al lugar de los malos espíritus y así el alma pueda entrar a su casa sin ningún peligro.

Las flores. Son símbolo de la festividad por sus colores y estelas aromáticas. Adornan y aromatizan el lugar durante la estancia del ánima, la cual al marcharse se irá contenta, el alhelí y la nube no pueden faltar pues su color significa pureza y ternura, y acompañan a las ánimas de los niños.

En muchos lugares del país se acostumbra poner caminos de pétalos que sirven para guiar al difunto del campo santo a la ofrenda y viceversa. La flor amarilla del cempasuchil (Zempoalxóchitl) deshojada, es el camino del color y olor que trazan las rutas a las ánimas.

Los indígenas creían que la cempasúchil era una planta curativa, pero ahora solo sirve para adornar los altares y las tumbas de los difuntos. Por esta razón se dice que a lo largo del tiempo la flor fue perdiendo sus poderes curativos. Flor de cempasúchil significa en náhuatl “veinte flor”; efeméride de la muerte.

El petate. Entre los múltiples usos del petate se encuentra el de cama, mesa o mortaja. En este particular día funciona para que las ánimas descansen así como de mantel para colocar los alimentos de la ofrenda.

El izcuintle. Lo que no debe faltar en los altares para niños es el perrito izcuintle en juguete, para que las ánimas de los pequeños se sientan contentas al llegar al banquete. El perrito izcuintle, es el que ayuda a las almas a cruzar el caudaloso río Chiconauhuapan, que es el último paso para llegar al Mictlán.

El pan El ofrecimiento fraternal es el pan. La iglesia lo presenta como el “Cuerpo de Cristo”. Elaborado de diferentes formas, el pan es uno de los elementos más preciados en el altar.

El gollete y las cañas se relacionan con el tzompantli. Los golletes son panes en forma de rueda y se colocan en las ofrendas sostenidos por trozos de caña. Los panes simbolizan los cráneos de los enemigos vencidos y las cañas las varas donde se ensartaban.

Otros objetos para rememorar y ofrendar a los fieles difuntos

El retrato del recordado sugiere el ánima que nos visitará, pero este debe quedar escondido, de manera que solo pueda verse con un espejo, para dar a entender que al ser querido se le puede ver pero ya no existe.

La imagen de las Ánimas del Purgatorio, para obtener la libertad del alma del difunto, por si acaso se encontrara en ese lugar, para ayudarlo a salir, también puede servir una cruz pequeña hecha con ceniza.

Pueden colocarse otras imágenes de santos, para que sirva como medio de interelación entre muertos y vivos, ya que en el altar son sinónimo de las buenas relaciones sociales. Además, simbolizan la paz en el hogar y la firme aceptación de compartir los alimentos, como las manzanas, que representa la sangre, y la amabilidad a través de la calabaza en dulce de tacha.

El mole con pollo, gallina o guajolote, es el platillo favorito que ponen en el altar muchos indígenas de todo el país, aunque también le agregan barbacoa con todo y consomé. Estos platillos son esa estela de aromas, el banquete de la cocina en honor de los seres recordados. La buena comida tiene por objeto deleitar al ánima que nos visita.

Se puede incluir el chocolate de agua. La tradición prehispánica dice que los invitados tomaban chocolate preparado con el agua que usaba el difunto para bañarse, de manera que los visitantes se impregnaban de la esencia del difunto.

Las calaveras de azúcar medianas son alusión a la muerte siempre presente. Las calaveras chicas son dedicadas a la Santísima Trinidad y la grande al Padre Eterno.

También se puede colocar un aguamanil, jabón y toalla por si el ánima necesita lavarse las manos después del largo viaje.

El licor es para que recuerde los grandes acontecimientos agradables durante su vida y se decida a visitarnos.

Una cruz grande de ceniza, sirve para que al llegar el ánima hasta el altar pueda expiar sus culpas pendientes.

El altar puede ser adornado con papel picado, con telas de seda y satín donde descansan también figuras de barro, incensario o ropa limpia para recibir a las ánimas.

La ofrenda, en sí, es un tipo de escenografía donde participan nuestros muertos que llegan a beber, comer, descansar y convivir con sus deudos.

EN TU MEMORIA

estaciongalleta:

Diosa de la Muerte, Museo de Antropología, México, D.F.

estaciongalleta:

Diosa de la Muerte, Museo de Antropología, México, D.F.


kodakboi:

Everyone puts their phones in the middle of the table. Whoever cracks first by touching their phone, pays for the entire meal. The purpose of the game was to get everyone off their phones, away from twitter, facebook, texting, etc and to encourage conversations. In other words, help cure the “Anti-Social Social Media Craziness”. Here are the rules: 1. The game starts after everyone sits down. 2. Everybody places their phone in the middle of the table. 3. The first person to touch their phone loses the game. 4. Loser of the game pays the bill for everyone’s meal. 5. If the bill comes before anyone has touched their phone, everybody is declared a winner and pays for their own meal. Are You Game? 

kodakboi:

Everyone puts their phones in the middle of the table. Whoever cracks first by touching their phone, pays for the entire meal. The purpose of the game was to get everyone off their phones, away from twitter, facebook, texting, etc and to encourage conversations. In other words, help cure the “Anti-Social Social Media Craziness”. Here are the rules: 1. The game starts after everyone sits down. 2. Everybody places their phone in the middle of the table. 3. The first person to touch their phone loses the game. 4. Loser of the game pays the bill for everyone’s meal. 5. If the bill comes before anyone has touched their phone, everybody is declared a winner and pays for their own meal. Are You Game? 

comoespinademaguey:

Pronombres personales en la forma reverencial del náhuatl.
La iustración es del libro Aprendamos náhuatl, libro para iluminar escrito por Xochime’ / Maitl y publicado por la editorial Ce-Acatl, en 2005. Y yo la encontré aquí.

comoespinademaguey:

Pronombres personales en la forma reverencial del náhuatl.

La iustración es del libro Aprendamos náhuatl, libro para iluminar escrito por Xochime’ / Maitl y publicado por la editorial Ce-Acatl, en 2005. Y yo la encontré aquí.

comoespinademaguey:

In chantli, el hogar.Tlacualchihualoyan - CocinaTlacualoyan - Comedor Cochihuayan - RecámaraAxixcalli - Baño
La iustración es del libro Aprendamos náhuatl, libro para iluminar escrito por Xochime’ / Maitl y publicado por la editorial Ce-Acatl, en 2005 y yo la encontré aquí.

comoespinademaguey:

In chantli, el hogar.

Tlacualchihualoyan - Cocina
Tlacualoyan
- Comedor
Cochihuayan - Recámara
Axixcalli - Baño

La iustración es del libro Aprendamos náhuatl, libro para iluminar escrito por Xochime’ / Maitl y publicado por la editorial Ce-Acatl, en 2005 y yo la encontré aquí.

witchofthewild:

Religiously, for Aztecs, color comes into play a lot. For example Cihuacoatl is the woman in white.
There is two biggest color things for different reasons… One is the color of black and red. Red which symbolizes the rise of the morning sun and black which symbolizes the darkness of the night. These are the colors of wisdom that Quetzalcoatl brought.
There are four Tezcatlipoca’s that represent different directions and colors.

Black Tezcatlipoca: As depicted in blood goes by the name of Tezcatlipoca. The others only have their names that way as metaphor. It does not mean they’re the same god, btw. He is the god of the North, the night, represents coldness, the night wind, the earth in the form of obsidian, and also he is the trickster god of sorcerers, young men, and warriors. Tezcatlipoca is one of the most popular gods among the Aztecs. He reads human minds and hearts with a magic mirror he replaced his foot with. (He lost his foot in another myth.) Because of this he is often the god people confess sins too, and because he is thought to “reside eveywhere”. His name means “smoking mirror” and alludes to obsidian and the surface of the earth. His opposite is his rival-brother Quetzalcoatl.

Red Tezcatlipoca:  Xipe Totec, or “Our Lord the Flayed One”. He is associated with the east and the rising of the sun. He is primarily a god of agriculture, his flaying has to do with vegetation and growth. The priests of Xipe Totec often flayed people as sacrifice and wore their skins. It sounds as awesome as it is. Because of that I’ll show you a picture:


White Tezcatlipoca: Quetzalcoatl, you all know who the feathered serpent is right? Well, he is the awesome god of knowledge, he brought the calender, black smithing, and agriculture to people. His direction is West. He is the day wind and though he brought black and red, his color that represents himself is the color white. He is the morning star and is connected to the rising sun and planet Venus. As the day wind and a day god of the morning he is the opposite of Tezcatlipoca the black. He is one of the oldest gods of Mesoamerica and exists in just about every pantheon there. Everywhere that Quetzalcoatl exists in Central America his name always has the same meaning “feathered serpent”. He is a serpent covered in “quetzal” feathers. (A green bird indigenous there.) This has to do with duality; a rattlesnake (serpent) is a being of the earth and the feathers denote of him of the air. Eight days of every month he resides in the underworld of Mictlan (Corresponds to Venus cycles.)  and he was partially responsible with creating the current humans.

Blue Tezcatlipoca: Huitzilopochtli, the hummingbird of the South. He is the adoptive son of the god Tlaloc and the principle god of the Mexica. (Despite popular belief the Mexica was one group of people of the unified Aztec empire, the other areas were ruled by other gods. But there is no god that is better than any other gods in the pantheon.) He is the god of war. He ruled over the class of eagle warriors and had forms of a hummingbird and an a eagle. (Which means he is brave.)  The weapon in his hand he carries is something call Xiuhcoatl or “fire serpent”. While being immortalized in the Mexican flag with the famous myth of the omen that led the wondering Mexica to their homeland, his worship actually does not survive in modern form unlike the other gods.
Some extra mentions, because I work with these gods and Tlaloc is my main god.

Tlaloc is the red god. But his other colors are aqua green, green, and blue. Though he subscribes to the “red god” title. For awhile Tlaloc was part of the four Tezcatlipoca’s but was excluded for Huitzilopochtli, maybe due to being the adoptive son of his. (Huitzilopochtli is a newer god who is not that old.) Nonetheless he is one of the oldest gods in Mesoamerica and one of the primary ones. He has an extensive archaeological relationship with Quetzalcoatl. Since he is a rain god, it is Quetzalcoatl who pushes the winds to bring the rain that Tlaloc gives. He also has a good relationship with Quetzalcoatl’s rival Tezcatlipoca. (Though Tez stole his wife but that’s another story…) His fangs are that of a jaguar and he is not just a rain and primary water god. He is likewise associated with the earth and agriculture. He has the title ‘he who makes things grow’. He rules over the paradise of Tlalocan where people who died a water related way or from lighting go. Sometimes it was Tlaloc who hurled lighting at people and killed them, the sound of lighting being like that of a jaguar’s roar. He had some helpers, equivalent to servants of God, angels of Christian lore, called Tlaloque. Their name is a plural form of Tlaloc, thus they are “Tlalocs” and they look like little versions of himself. Tlaloc loves small people, dwarves even. This is one of the reasons people sacrificed children to him.

Cihuacoatl: She is the “snake woman” a wife of Quetzalcoatl and likely the living form of Itzpapalotl. (<3) She helped create the current human race with Quetzalcoatl after the destruction of the world. She is a very popular goddess and is also known as the “woman in white”. Modern Mexican myths tell of people seeing a washer woman at a river who has blood stained white clothing, the blood from her children who were murdered by her or someone else. What people tend to forget is that this idea comes from Cihuacoatl and is considered an ill omen to the Aztecs. There were many omens the Aztecs had of the Spaniards, one of the first things one person asked if someone had seen the woman in white .(Cihuacoatl) [From Broken Spears: An Aztec account of the conquest of Mexico.] White is not just the color of purity, it is the color of death. In my own opinions this has to do with the human skeleton, which is usually white or a whitish color depending on how clean it is. 

The death gods are known to dawn white and have skulls for heads. They are associated with owls, who also sometimes have skulls for heads. Owls are omens and symbols of death and the underworld.
Anyway, that’s the basics of some of my religious stuff. It’s not all of it but the most common I use.
From my post on Mystic Magus. Can be used for modern worship.

witchofthewild:

Religiously, for Aztecs, color comes into play a lot. For example Cihuacoatl is the woman in white.

There is two biggest color things for different reasons… One is the color of black and red. Red which symbolizes the rise of the morning sun and black which symbolizes the darkness of the night. These are the colors of wisdom that Quetzalcoatl brought.

There are four Tezcatlipoca’s that represent different directions and colors.

Black Tezcatlipoca: As depicted in blood goes by the name of Tezcatlipoca. The others only have their names that way as metaphor. It does not mean they’re the same god, btw. He is the god of the North, the night, represents coldness, the night wind, the earth in the form of obsidian, and also he is the trickster god of sorcerers, young men, and warriors. Tezcatlipoca is one of the most popular gods among the Aztecs. He reads human minds and hearts with a magic mirror he replaced his foot with. (He lost his foot in another myth.) Because of this he is often the god people confess sins too, and because he is thought to “reside eveywhere”. His name means “smoking mirror” and alludes to obsidian and the surface of the earth. His opposite is his rival-brother Quetzalcoatl.

Red Tezcatlipoca:  Xipe Totec, or “Our Lord the Flayed One”. He is associated with the east and the rising of the sun. He is primarily a god of agriculture, his flaying has to do with vegetation and growth. The priests of Xipe Totec often flayed people as sacrifice and wore their skins. It sounds as awesome as it is. Because of that I’ll show you a picture:

White Tezcatlipoca: Quetzalcoatl, you all know who the feathered serpent is right? Well, he is the awesome god of knowledge, he brought the calender, black smithing, and agriculture to people. His direction is West. He is the day wind and though he brought black and red, his color that represents himself is the color white. He is the morning star and is connected to the rising sun and planet Venus. As the day wind and a day god of the morning he is the opposite of Tezcatlipoca the black. He is one of the oldest gods of Mesoamerica and exists in just about every pantheon there. Everywhere that Quetzalcoatl exists in Central America his name always has the same meaning “feathered serpent”. He is a serpent covered in “quetzal” feathers. (A green bird indigenous there.) This has to do with duality; a rattlesnake (serpent) is a being of the earth and the feathers denote of him of the air. Eight days of every month he resides in the underworld of Mictlan (Corresponds to Venus cycles.)  and he was partially responsible with creating the current humans.

Blue Tezcatlipoca: Huitzilopochtli, the hummingbird of the South. He is the adoptive son of the god Tlaloc and the principle god of the Mexica. (Despite popular belief the Mexica was one group of people of the unified Aztec empire, the other areas were ruled by other gods. But there is no god that is better than any other gods in the pantheon.) He is the god of war. He ruled over the class of eagle warriors and had forms of a hummingbird and an a eagle. (Which means he is brave.)  The weapon in his hand he carries is something call Xiuhcoatl or “fire serpent”. While being immortalized in the Mexican flag with the famous myth of the omen that led the wondering Mexica to their homeland, his worship actually does not survive in modern form unlike the other gods.

Some extra mentions, because I work with these gods and Tlaloc is my main god.

Tlaloc is the red god. But his other colors are aqua green, green, and blue. Though he subscribes to the “red god” title. For awhile Tlaloc was part of the four Tezcatlipoca’s but was excluded for Huitzilopochtli, maybe due to being the adoptive son of his. (Huitzilopochtli is a newer god who is not that old.) Nonetheless he is one of the oldest gods in Mesoamerica and one of the primary ones. He has an extensive archaeological relationship with Quetzalcoatl. Since he is a rain god, it is Quetzalcoatl who pushes the winds to bring the rain that Tlaloc gives. He also has a good relationship with Quetzalcoatl’s rival Tezcatlipoca. (Though Tez stole his wife but that’s another story…) His fangs are that of a jaguar and he is not just a rain and primary water god. He is likewise associated with the earth and agriculture. He has the title ‘he who makes things grow’. He rules over the paradise of Tlalocan where people who died a water related way or from lighting go. Sometimes it was Tlaloc who hurled lighting at people and killed them, the sound of lighting being like that of a jaguar’s roar. He had some helpers, equivalent to servants of God, angels of Christian lore, called Tlaloque. Their name is a plural form of Tlaloc, thus they are “Tlalocs” and they look like little versions of himself. Tlaloc loves small people, dwarves even. This is one of the reasons people sacrificed children to him.

Cihuacoatl: She is the “snake woman” a wife of Quetzalcoatl and likely the living form of Itzpapalotl. (<3) She helped create the current human race with Quetzalcoatl after the destruction of the world. She is a very popular goddess and is also known as the “woman in white”. Modern Mexican myths tell of people seeing a washer woman at a river who has blood stained white clothing, the blood from her children who were murdered by her or someone else. What people tend to forget is that this idea comes from Cihuacoatl and is considered an ill omen to the Aztecs. There were many omens the Aztecs had of the Spaniards, one of the first things one person asked if someone had seen the woman in white .(Cihuacoatl) [From Broken Spears: An Aztec account of the conquest of Mexico.] White is not just the color of purity, it is the color of death. In my own opinions this has to do with the human skeleton, which is usually white or a whitish color depending on how clean it is. 

The death gods are known to dawn white and have skulls for heads. They are associated with owls, who also sometimes have skulls for heads. Owls are omens and symbols of death and the underworld.

Anyway, that’s the basics of some of my religious stuff. It’s not all of it but the most common I use.

From my post on Mystic Magus. Can be used for modern worship.

alamaquina:

I can even express how in love with this I am. I wish it were mine. *TEAR*! lol
Owned by Breezy and I believe the arte is by ElRod

alamaquina:

I can even express how in love with this I am. I wish it were mine. *TEAR*! lol

Owned by Breezy and I believe the arte is by ElRod

art-is-the-word:

By mah brah BORIS VALLEJO 
DONT U FORGET IT 

art-is-the-word:

By mah brah BORIS VALLEJO 

DONT U FORGET IT