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The Temple of el Conde is believed to have reached the zenith of its splendor in the 14th Century under the reign of the Tlatoani Tezozóoc
The centuries have not been kind to Acaquilpan, yet its wonders shine through.
The name of this Chilmahuacán translates as the place of the shields, a fact which is reflected by the many stone-carved shields found at the site and its surroundings.
Acozac was first investigated by the INAH in the 1970s during an urban expansion project and the construction of a golf club.
The exquisitely preserved ruins of the ancient city of Acatitlán are just a short drive from Mexico City.
Tlatelolco is fairly unique among archaeological sites in Mexico, as both its ancient and contemporary histories evoke intense feelings.
Better known as Tula, Tollan-Xicocotitlan was the capital city of the Toltec state in the post-classic period.
Tenayuca was a major regional power during the post-classic period and exhibits an architectural style heavily reminiscent of Teotihuacán.
Given its great size and location near the Colonial city of Cuernavaca, Xochicalco has long held a fascination for lovers and antiquity, and unlike many other great Mesoamerican cities was never truly "lost".
Recent construction work on Mexico City’s subway system has given way to the discovery of several ancient artifacts.
Remains of the high temple of the of Tenochtitlan are located in what today is the heart of one of the world's largest urban areas — Mexico City.
The grandeur of Teotihuacán is hard to overstate. It is easy to understand why their cultural descendants, the famed Aztecs, thought the great city lay at the center of the universe itself.