What Date Was the 2012 Mayan Info Decoded?

What Date Was the 2012 Mayan Info Decoded?

The first person to comment on the relation of the Mayan Great Cycle end date with the winter solstice in December 2012 was not Jose Arguelles (The Mayan Factor) or Terence McKenna (Novelty Theory) or John Major Jenkins (Galactic Alignment), but Professor Victoria R. Bricker of Tulane University, an academic Maya epigrapher who was included by Munro Edmonson (1924-2002) in “The Book of the Year: Middle American Calendrical Systems” (1988).

The decipherment of the Maya calendar were first discovered in 1880, and again in 1892, anthropologist Ernst Förstemann published the Dresden Codex, in photochromolithographic editions, with perhaps only 60 copies produced in each edition (Gates, booklet with “The Dresden Codex”, 1932).

According to Alfred Tozzer the hieroglyphics of Central America would be unknown if it were not for Dr. Ernst Forstemann. He lived during a time when Central America’s languages might have been forgotten. Forstemann was one of, if not the only, researcher in the field of hieroglyphic writings of Central America. Dr. Forstemann devoted many years of his life to decoding and preserving these writings. He also published commentaries of both Maya codices, Tro- Cortesians and the Peresianus. The productions of these manuscripts are the greatest single contribution to Central American hieroglyphics writings, according to Tozzer. Forstemann investigated carved stone inscriptions that, along with the three codices, together furnished together the greater part of his works. The scholar acquired a great deal of knowledge within his life span.

J. Eric Thompson leaned heavily on photos of the Förstemann when making his rendition of the Dresden (published in “A Commentary on the Dresden Codex”, Philadelphia, 1972). Lips and Deckert also made their rendition from the Förstemann editions

Alberto Ruz L’huillier (27 January 1906 – 25 August 1979) was a French-Mexican archaeologist. Specializing in the archaeology of Pre-Columbian Mesoamerica, he was most famous for leading the National Institute of Anthropology and History (INAH) excavations at the Maya site of Palenque, where he found the spectacular tomb of King Pacal the Great in 1952. In Mexico, the National Institute of Anthropology and History (Instituto Nacional de Antropología e Historia (INAH), is a federal government bureau established in 1939 to guarantee the research, preservation, protection, and promotion of the prehistoric, archeological, anthropological, historical, and paleontological heritage of Mexico. Its creation has played a key role in preserving the Mexican cultural heritage.

In the synchronicity of time, when Dr. Ruz L’huillier died in 1979 in Canada, Lord Pakal Ahau was moved three days after his 27th birthday by the Pakalian Group of Mexico, also known before as The Sacred and Ancient Order of Chilam Balam and its Nine Degrees, established in the XVI Century (Calderon, 1966, 1981), to the United States to further his scientific education in California. Designed under the most absolute mystery by the priests of the Mayan Order of Chilam Balam after four centuries, Lord Pakal Ahau was born in 1952 as the last Solar Child of King Pacal’s dynasty of Palenque at the same time Dr. L’huillier removed the Reincarnation Lid of King Pacal in Palenque to fulfill the 2012 Chilam Balam Prophecy and according to Lord Pakal’s birth in August 22, 1952. Lord Pakal is the current Director of the Pakalian Group of Mexico.

Exploraciones en Palenque - Lhuillier 1952

NOTES FROM THE EDITOR: A reference paper with comments about the discovery of the commemoration of the End of the 13th Baktun (Dec. 21, 2012), crediting Prof. V. Bricker and American linguist/anthropologist Munroe Edmonson, was written by Prof. Vincent H. Malmström, Professor Emeritus (Geography), Dartmouth College, in The Astronomical Insignificance of Maya Date 13.0.0.0. (No publication date noted). The PDF document can be found here.

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