Summary of La batalla por Tenochtitlan | Encuentros

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This video discusses the Spanish conquest of Mexico, with a focus on the technological and military advances that allowed the Spanish to defeat the Aztecs. It also covers the controversial nature of the conquest, as it is difficult to reconcile the events of 1519-1521 with what is currently known about the conquest.

  • 00:00:00 This video explains the Spanish conquest of Mexico, focusing on the technological and military advances that allowed the conquistadors to conquer the region. The video also discusses the controversial nature of this conquest, as it is difficult to reconcile the events of 1519-20 and 1521 with what we currently know about the conquest.
  • 00:05:00 Carlos Número 1000, a biologist, discusses the history and environment of the area where he works in Chiapas, Mexico. He talks about the battle for Tenochtitlan and how strange it is that the Spanish won, only to leave the area shortly afterwards. He believes the battle was a small action and that a later construction project built a defensive line that the Spanish could rely on.
  • 00:10:00 This video discusses how, during the Spanish conquest of Mexico, the Spanish pushed the indigenous people of Tenochtitlan (now Mexico City) out of the city and onto the surrounding islands. This forced the indigenous people to develop new methods of subsistence, and eventually led to the development of the criollo class. The video also discusses how, during the pandemic of 1855-1859, many people who were transplanted to other parts of Mexico died due to complications from the disease. However, thanks to the efforts of vaccinators, the number of deaths from cobit (a deadly form of hepatitis) has decreased significantly. The video also reports on the success of vaccination programs in Mexico, and how they are currently protecting people from all over the country.
  • 00:15:00 In the arid deserts of what is now Veracruz, Cortes received the envoys of the chieftain of Zempoala, probably called Chicomecóatl, and they came to Cortes's camp at a high altitude near the Zempoalteca city. The Zempoalteca informed Cortes of the political situation in the Anáhuac Valley, and Cortes then signed an alliance with the first of many Native American states. He contemplated and then with perhaps 40 states, all of them natos, signed a treaty allocating territory in what is now Mexico. Meanwhile, Cortes's captains were not inspired to found a city or town, instead having a military camp and continuing to maintain it. What they founded was a political justification at the end of the day, as they would later have a legitimacy they did not have before. The rich area north of Tenochtitlan became the base of Cortes's operations over a smaller number of subjects in the same area of America. Life is changing for the conquerors because they establish a military camp and one of their second or third locations is this one, which they call "Old". These ruins or those marvelous buildings are not from the
  • 00:20:00 In the 16th century, Mexican historian Don Porfirio wrote a book about the evolution of Mexico's history, from the revolution to independence, to the conquest and imperialism. The book's author, a French man named Chavero de Orozco and Berra, introduces the reader to a Mesoamerican vision of pre-Hispanic history that ties together the themes of the Middle Ages, the saints, prophets and apparitions. The book's main message is that " mesoamerican history is the history of the mestizo, the history of the Indian who has both the memory and the blood of the pre-Hispanic era." Scholars in the Middle Ages who had not studied Mesoamerican history were able to arrive at this conclusion by reading Chavero de Orozco and Berra's work, which presented a synthesis of the Florentine Codex's indigenous informants' view of the pre-Hispanic conquest. The book's title, "The Indian View of the Conquest of Mexico," reflects the author's belief that this was a Mesoamerican vision, not European. The book's main themes include the role of the gods in Mesoamerican history, the prophecies and predictions of prophets, and the Jews' disappearance from
  • 00:25:00 The video discusses the concept of "La batalla por Tenochtitlan," which refers to the battle between the Aztecs and the Spanish in which the Aztecs were eventually defeated. The video also covers the history of the Aztecs and the Spanish, and how the Spanish were able to defeat the Aztecs. The narrator also discusses the importance of the written word and how it is used to preserve history. The video ends with a discussion of the disappearance of the Aztecs and how this has impacted Mexican culture.
  • 00:30:00 The video discusses the Battle of Tenochtitlan, in which the Spanish conquistadors were opposed by the Aztec Empire. It discusses the political justification for recent cuts to the Spanish Empire's ambitions in Mesoamerica, and how the mythology of the Mexican state is based on the idea of conquest. It also discusses the recent rise of the Gordo cacique of Zempoala, and his proposal to establish himself as a vassal of the Spanish Empire.
  • 00:35:00 This video shows how the origin of the tequila stills at the Caltech Ostrich Farm is traced back to ancient Mexico, and how the scale of study of size began here. In 1010, the first political structure in this part of the world was created, with four heads of state - like can be seen in the shields depicted. The words used to refer to the form of government in Tlaxcala, of course, are Spanish, and as Spaniards understood them, they called it a republic. The government's advisory council was called the senate. This was composed of the lords of the four districts whose shields flank it here from the present state of the scale. At first, the anti-Spanish faction - led by Maxixcac - wins the military contest and conquers the Spanish. In three battles that are depicted here in part, the sides don't come to a resolution, and then - because the issue isn't resolved militarily - the position of Maxixcac's coaching wins in the senate. The pro-Spanish faction, headed by one of the four lords of the scale, Maxixcac the Mosso, then decides to ally themselves with the Spaniards. Here are various key characters from history shaking hands
  • 00:40:00 This video discusses the importance of religion in Mesoamerica and its relation to other aspects of culture, such as the use of traditional drinks. It then shifts to discussing public opinion, specifically the scale of technology and its origins. It concludes with a discussion of the "classic" scale of Mesoamerican civilizations and its relation to European cities. The video discusses the importance of religion in Mesoamerica and how it relates to other aspects of culture. It then discusses how public opinion differs depending on the scale of the technology being discussed. It concludes with a discussion of the classic scale of Mesoamerican civilizations and their relation to European cities.
  • 00:45:00 In 1519, Spanish conquistadors defeated the Aztec Empire, which had controlled much of Mesoamerica for centuries. This video discusses the political and military significance of this victory. One of the Spanish conquistadors, Xicoténcatl the Younger, suggested that the Aztecs and Totonacs join forces to resist the Spanish. This idea was accepted by the Totonacs, but rejected by the Aztecs. In the end, the Spanish were victorious, and the Totonacs were forced to join the alliance. The video concludes by discussing the importance of this alliance in the Spanish conquest of Mesoamerica.
  • 00:50:00 The video covers the Battle for Tenochtitlan, in which the Spanish conquistadors and their allies, including the indigenous peoples who had been allies of the Spanish, were defeated by the Aztecs, who led by Hernán Cortés. The defeat marked the beginning of a process in which the indigenous peoples in the eastern part of Mexico began a long period of resistance. Historiographical centralization began during the Mexican Revolution, which was fueled by the views of the subsequent revolutionary governments, but it had roots in the past, in particular the colonial period and the period of Mexican independence. Indigenous peoples in Tlaxcala, however, resisted in a different way, maintaining their common memory of the past and sharing it through the building of monuments and shared histories. The Spanish arrived in Cholula in search of allies, and a lengthy meeting was held in the courtyard of God. When all entrances were closed, the Aztecs fought the Spaniards without weapons, using treachery instead. They were killed without knowing it, as were the Florentine codices they were carrying. The Spanish proceeded to conquer Mexico City, the capital of the Aztec empire, and Cholula became an ally of Tenochtitlan. Many
  • 00:55:00 The video discusses the Spanish conquistadors' justification for their actions in the conquest of Mexico, highlighting the treachery of the Cholulteca people and the large number of deaths that resulted. However, the video points out that the area where the Convent of Saint Francis was located had been occupied by the indigenous people for centuries and that the Spanish were not the first to set foot in this area.

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