Leo Tanguma (DIA murals)

 

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Denver International Airport (DIA)


These murals at DIA have raised many an eyebrow. Why? Why are these murals in a major international airport so strange? The name of the following mural (located in the Jeppesen Terminal on Level 5), “In Peace and Harmony with Nature,” is dripping with sarcasm:

cropped-dia-mural.png

The artist, Leo Tanguma, apparently found himself in essentially the same situation as Stanley Kubrick while the latter was faking the moon landings. His employers necessarily told him everything. In other words, Leo Tanguma knows what is about to happen. Unlike Kubrick, however (who was murdered by he Beast), Tanguma is not so subtle.

 

 

 

 

Books Burning


What you see in the background are the Mayan books burning, not trees.

books burning

The smoke above the modern city is a reference to The Three Days of Darkness that Catholics believe will follow the event.

 

 

 

 

The Crazy German


The little blonde-haired boy off to the side represents the Beast. He is a psychopathic German, petting a squirrel while standing in front of a Bison trophy. The message is clear.

crazy German

He is not whole as the secret societies claim, but has killed off his feminine side or self. Here is the reality of unleashing this monster on the world:

bison bones

These are Bison bones. But let’s looker deeper at the symbolism.

 

 

 

 

The Deformed Hands


Now let us look a little deeper. Notice all the deformed hands:

deformed hands

The artist is drawing you attention to something, but what? The obvious answer is the 666 incorporated into the mural. Here are the three opened-palm hands in the mural from left-to-right:

666

666, the number of the beast

One of the palms are reversed. Don’t expect this stuff to fall in your lap. Tanguma has the same problem as Kubrick of staying true to himself as an artist while staying alive at the same time. The six is the most obvious in the hand to the far right. Here is a different magnification of that hand:

6

Notice that sharp contrast the artist is using to make this particular hand stand out from the rest. Here is the bigger context I want to discuss:

add five

How much did the artist know? Notice the two crossing feathers above this hand. They are from the “QUETZAL” bird marked “Extinct ?” as shown in this closeup:

Quetzal bird

The long tail feather makes it obvious that this is actually a resplendent quetzal, which Wikipedia discusses as follows:

Myth and legend

The resplendent quetzal was considered divine, associated with the “snake god”, Quetzalcoatl by Pre-Columbian Mesoamerican civilizations. Its iridescent green tail feathers, symbols for spring plant growth, were venerated by the ancient Aztecs and Maya, who viewed the quetzal as the “god of the air” and as a symbol of goodness and light. The Maya also viewed the quetzal symbolizing freedom and wealth, due to their view of quetzals dying in captivity and the value of their feathers, respectively. Mesoamerican rulers and some nobility of other ranks wore headdresses made from quetzal feathers, symbolically connecting them to Quetzalcoatl… In several Mesoamerican languages, the term for quetzal can also mean precious, sacred, or erected…One Mayan legend claims that the quetzal used to sing beautifully before the Spanish conquest, but has been silent ever since; it will sing once again only when the land is truly free.

Leo Tanguma is Mayan. His question mark after the word “Extinct” is obviously him praying for his people. But something much more profound is happening here.

 

 

 

 

The Encoded Message


Two of the resplendent quetzal tail feathers cross forming a plus sign. One points to the Sun and the other to the outstretched hand symbolizing the number five. The Sun to which the one tail feather points is carved into stone, representing the knowledge the Spanish and Catholic church did not (or rather could not) fully destroy. (The Spanish did not discover the “New World.” They were sent there along with the Catholic church for the express purpose of destroying its history, with the express purpose of covering the tracks of the Beast in Central and South America. This is an entirely different subject which I must address in its fullness elsewhere on this website.)

add five closeup

The message here is the most sacred Leo Tanguma has to offer. It is the same as the shamans message of “y un poco,” only it is very specific. The message is to add five to the Mesoamerican Long Count calendar.  It is reinforced by the end date of December 16, 2013, which is five days before the winter solstice. The message is to add five years to the end of the calendar. This is what I call the Great Wayeb, which is discussed elsewhere on this website. The calendar itself includes what I call an “anti-cipher” to this end, assuring those who pursue this knowledge that they are interpreting it correctly.