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History Wood Print featuring the photograph Tenochtitlan, Aztec City-state by Science Source

Frame

Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat

Dimensions

Image:

6.00" x 8.00"

Overall:

6.00" x 8.00"

 

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Tenochtitlan, Aztec City-state Wood Print

Science Source

by Science Source

Small Image

$81.00

Product Details

Tenochtitlan, Aztec City-state wood print by Science Source.   Bring your artwork to life with the texture and added depth of a wood print. Your image gets printed directly onto a sheet of 3/4" thick maple wood. There are D-clips on the back of the print for mounting it to your wall using mounting hooks and nails (included).

Design Details

Mexico-Tenochtitlan, commonly known as Tenochtitlan, was an Aztec altepetl (city-state) located on an island in Lake Texcoco, in the Valley of... more

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

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Tenochtitlan, Aztec City-state Photograph by Science Source

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Wood Print Tags

wood prints history wood prints historic wood prints historical wood prints famous wood prints site wood prints temple wood prints city-state wood prints capital city wood prints mexico wood prints central america wood prints illustration wood prints colorized wood prints enhanced wood prints

Photograph Tags

photographs history photos historic photos historical photos famous photos site photos temple photos city-state photos capital city photos mexico photos central america photos illustration photos colorized photos enhanced photos

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Artist's Description

Mexico-Tenochtitlan, commonly known as Tenochtitlan, was an Aztec altepetl (city-state) located on an island in Lake Texcoco, in the Valley of Mexico. Founded in 1325, a thriving culture developed, and the Mexica civilization came to dominate other tribes around Mexico. The small natural island was perpetually enlarged as Tenochtitlan grew to become the largest and most powerful city in Mesoamerica. The city was connected to the mainland by causeways leading to the north, south, and west. The causeways were interrupted by bridges that allowed canoes and other traffic to pass freely. The bridges could be pulled away, if necessary, to defend the city. The city was interlaced with a series of canals, so that all sections of the city could be visited either on foot or via canoe. It was captured by the Spanish in 1521. Today the ruins of Tenochtitlan are located in Mexico City's downtown. Image taken from page 207 of "Das alte Mexiko und die Eroberung Neuspaniens durch Ferdinand Cortez", 18...

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