The Feathered Serpent (Quetzalcoatl) is a divinity present in the mythology of numerous pre-Hispanic peoples of Mesoamerica.
Among the Aztecs and the Toltecs, this divinity was called Quetzalcoatl, and for the Maya, it was known as Kukulcan. He was a highly revered god who was believed to bring good news and civilization to mankind.
Its preeminent role in antiquity is evident from the fact that not only entire temples but in fact entire cities were built as centers of worship for this entity.
The best known of these may be the pyramid of Kukulcán in Chichen-Itza.
Why the Maya built a pyramid about a thousand years ago, with the purpose of worshiping a snake, does not make much sense to modern people, who tend to see a snake as a low-level reptile.
In the Popol-Vuh, the Feathered Serpent was seen as the central creator of God. According to tradition, we also know that the Feathered Serpent, among other roles, was considered the carrier of civilization and the calendar.
They thought that when the Feathered Serpent disappeared, their civilizations would suffer, but when they returned, they would be reborn and flourished. For this reason, he was a very dear god.
What the ancient peoples of Mesoamerica knew was that history, including the rise and fall of civilizations, was driven by the waves of creation.
In fact, there were nine waves of creation that created the universe and the preset direction of its evolution.
The reason why the Feathered Serpent was called 9 Wind was because there were nine sine waves that created spiritual winds corresponding to nine levels of creation, symbolized by the pyramids.
What ancient peoples knew were the nine underlying waves in the quantum field that drove the evolution of the universe, our planet and humanity.
His entire calendar was developed to trace the movements of this Feathered Serpent.
The Feathered Serpent, that is, the wave movement of creation that generates the alternating rise and fall of civilizations, is not a myth.
Ancient peoples knew that history ‘went up and down’, and sometimes, they tried to trace this movement in mythological terms. What do you think?