212on.com







Tlaloc and Quetzalcoatl traveled the universe, and visited many worlds and many dimensions. Quetzalcoatl showed Tlaloc the wonders of creation, and taught him the secrets of wisdom. Tlaloc learned a lot, and marveled at everything he saw and heard. But in each world and in each dimension, Tlaloc looked for corn. He wanted to see the golden plant that had given rise to men, and that had united men and gods. He wanted to see the corn that he had created with his own blood, and that he had offered to Quetzalcoatl. He wanted to see the corn that was the bridge, the path, and the paradox. But he couldn‘t find the corn. In some worlds, corn did not exist. In others, the corn had been destroyed or forgotten. In others, the corn had been transformed or corrupted. In others, corn was unknown or prohibited. In others, the corn was different or unrecognizable. Tlaloc was saddened, and wondered if the corn had disappeared forever, or if it was just hidden. He wondered if the corn was an illusion, or if it was a reality. He wondered if the corn was a blessing, or if it was a curse. Quetzalcoatl realized Tlaloc‘s sadness, and consoled him. He told him that the corn had not disappeared, nor was it an illusion, nor was it a curse. He told her that corn was a reality, and a blessing. He told her that corn was everywhere, and nowhere. He told her that corn was the mystery, and the answer. Quetzalcoatl told Tlaloc not to look for the corn with his eyes, but with his heart. He told him not to look for the corn outside, but inside. He told him not to look for the corn in others, but in himself. Tlaloc heard the words of Quetzalcóatl, and meditated on them. He realized that Quetzalcoatl was right, and that the corn was inside him. He realized that he was corn, and that the corn was him. He realized that he was the bridge, the path, and the paradox. Tlaloc closed her eyes, and focused on his heart. And then, he saw the corn. He saw the ear of corn that he had created with his blood, and that he had offered to Quetzalcoatl. He saw the ear of corn that Quetzalcoatl had brought from another world, and with which he had made men. He saw the ear of corn that was the sacred food, that gave strength and life, and that made men different. He saw the ear of corn that was the gift of Ometeotl, the supreme god, and that was to be thanked and honored. Tlaloc opened his eyes and smiled. He had found corn, and he had found the gods. He had found wisdom, and he had found harmony. He had resolved the paradox, and found peace. Quetzalcoatl hugged him and congratulated him. He told him that he was proud of him, and that he had completed the quest for him. He told him that he had arrived at the end of the journey, and that he had arrived at the beginning. He told him that he had come to the corn, and that he had come to himself. Quetzalcoatl told Tlaloc that he could stay with him and continue traveling through the universe. Or that he could return to earth, and share the knowledge of it with men. He told him that he could choose his destiny, and that he would support him. Tlaloc thought about it, and made a decision. He decided to return to earth, and share the knowledge of it with men. He decided to show them corn, and teach them the gods. He decided to teach them wisdom, and teach them harmony. He decided to teach them the paradox, and teach them peace. Quetzalcoatl blessed him and sent him away. He told him that he was waiting for him in the corn, and that he was waiting for him in himself. He told him that he was waiting for him at the bridge, and that he was waiting for him on the road. He told him that he was waiting for him in the mystery, and that he was waiting for him in the answer. Tlaloc returned to earth, and shared the knowledge of it with men. He taught them corn, and he taught them the gods. He taught them wisdom, and he taught them harmony. He taught them paradox, and he taught them peace.

22:07 Houston - 02:07 Sao Paulo - 22:07 Mexico City - 23:07 Bogotá - 12:07 Shanghai - 13:07 Tokyo - 04:07 London - 05:07 Frankfurt
  212on.com    
You tube Google Facebook Instagram
Twitter Snapchat Gmail Bing
english
 
  Alerts Social Media
Watch LiveTV Listen Radio
212on.com
 
 The legend of the paradox of Quetzalcoatl part III the secret of corn
Now Playing
Sonnet I - Quetzalcoatl creates man with corn and water. Sonnets.
 
Sonnet II - 5 sonnets to the Feathered Serpent, the spine of the universe, in the Temple of Quetzalcóatl, the center of the world.
 
212on: english
The Temple of Quetzalcoatl is the center of the world and the feathered serpent is the spine of the universe.
 
More Articles
Sonnet VI - Legend about the Aztec Armageddon and the prophecy of the children of the corn, Sonnets.
VI The sixth sun, the new sun that was born After the cataclysm and d...
Sonnet III - 5 sonnets to the Feathered Serpent, the spine of the universe, in the Temple of Quetzalcóatl, the center of the world.
III The Mexicans, the chosen people by the god Huitzilopochtli, the warrior ...
Sonnet to Ometeotl
Ometeotl, the supreme god and creator Of everything that exists and was Om...