|King of Tiliuhcan|
|Issue|| Miyahuaxochtzin |
Tlatoani is the Classical Nahuatl term for the ruler of an āltepētl, a pre-Hispanic state. It may be translated into English as "king". A cihuātlahtoāni is a female ruler, or queen regnant.
The Tepanecs or Tepaneca are a Mesoamerican people who arrived in the Valley of Mexico in the late 12th or early 13th centuries. The Tepanec were a sister culture of the Aztecs as well as the Acolhua and others—these tribes spoke the Nahuatl language and shared the same general pantheon, with local and tribal variations.
The altepetl or
His father was called Huehuetzin.
His daughters Miyahuaxochtzin and Matlalxochtzin married Huitzilihuitl and Tlatolqaca (respectively), sons of Acamapichtli, the first king of Tenochtitlan.Another daughter, Tlacochcuetzin, married Aculnahuacatl Tzaqualcatl, the first king of Tlacopan.
Miyahuaxochtzin of Tiliuhcan was a Queen of Tenochtitlan as a wife of King Huitzilihuitl. She was a daughter of King Tlacacuitlahuatzin and sister of Princess Matlalxochtzin and Queen Tlacochcuetzin. She was the mother of Prince Huehue Zaca and aunt of Princes Cahualtzin, Tetlepanquetzatzin, Tecatlapohuatzin, Coauoxtli and Oquetzal. She was also a grandmother of the King Huitzilatzin.
Matlalxochtzin was a daughter of Tlacacuitlahuatzin, the first tlatoani (ruler) of Tiliuhcan, one of the polities (altepetl) of the Tepanec people in the Valley of Mexico during the Late Postclassic period of Mesoamerican chronology. She was born in Tiliuhcan after her father had been elevated as tlatoani—his father Huehuetzin had been leader in Tiliuhcan but was only of eagle warrior rank.
HuitzilihuitlNahuatl pronunciation: [wit͡siˈliʔwit͡ɬ](
Upon his death, Tlacacuitlahuatzin was succeeded by Tzihuactlayahuallohuatzin, a son of Tezozomoc, the ruler of Azcapotzalco.
Tzihuactlayahuallohuatzin was the second king of Tiliuhcan. He is mentioned in Crónica mexicáyotl.
Tezozomoc Yacateteltetl, was a Tepanec leader who ruled the altepetl of Azcapotzalco from the year 1353 or Five Reed (1367) or Eight Rabbit (1370) until his death in the year Twelve Rabbit (1426). Histories written down in the early colonial period portray Tezozomoc as a military and political genius who oversaw an expansion of Tepanec influence, bringing about Azcapotzalco's dominance in the Valley of Mexico and beyond.
Azcapotzalco is one of the 16 municipalities (municipios) into which Mexico's Mexico City is divided. Azcapotzalco is in the northwestern part of Mexico City. The town began in the pre-Hispanic era and was the seat of the Tepanec dominion until the Aztec Triple Alliance overthrew it. After that it was a rural farming area becoming part of the Federal District of Mexico City in the mid-19th century. In the 20th century the area was engulfed by the urban sprawl of Mexico City. Today it is 100% urbanized and is a center of industry.
Tlacacuitlahuatzin was a grandfather of the prince Huehue Zaca.
Huehue Zaca or Çaca, also Zacatzin, was a 15th-century Aztec noble, prince and a warrior who served as tlacateccatl under the ruler Moctezuma I, his brother. The name of Zaca is probably derived from Nahuatl zacatl, meaning "grass"; -tzin is an honorific or reverential suffix. Huehue is Nahuatl for "the elder", literally "old man".
Cuitláhuac or Cuitláhuac was the 10th tlatoani (ruler) of the Aztec city of Tenochtitlan for 80 days during the year Two Flint (1520). He is credited with leading the Mexica resistance to the Spanish invasion, following the death of his kinsman Moctezuma II.
Acacitli was a Mexica chief and one of the "founding fathers" of Tenochtitlan, the capital of the Aztec empire.
Aculnahuacatl Tzaqualcatl was the first tlatoani (ruler) of the pre-Columbian Tepanec altepetl of Tlacopan in the Valley of Mexico.
Huitzilatzin was the first tlatoani (ruler) of the pre-Columbian altepetl of Huitzilopochco in the Valley of Mexico.
Xilomantzin was the tlatoani ("king") of the pre-Columbian altepetl of Culhuacan in the Valley of Mexico from 1440 to 1473.
Francisco Jiménez was a colonial Nahua noble from Tecamachalco. He served as judge-governor of Tenochtitlan for a year and five months in 1568 and 1569, and was the first outsider to govern Tenochtitlan. Despite being a noble, the use of the honorific don with his name is inconsistent.
Tezcatlan Miyahuatzin was the second Queen of Tenochtitlan.
Opochtli Iztahuatzin was a husband of Princess Atotoztli I, daughter of the King Coxcoxtli of Culhuacan. He was a father of the first ruler of Tenochtitlan, Acamapichtli, and grandfather of Kings Huitzilihuitl and Itzcoatl.
Coxcoxtli was a king of city-state Culhuacán.
Huitzilxotzin was a Queen of Tenochtitlan as a wife of Aztec emperor Acamapichtli. She was a daughter of Tenqacatetl and mother of Prince Tlatolqaca. She was a grandmother of Princes Cahualtzin, Tetlepanquetzatzin and Tecatlapohuatzin.
Xiuhcuetzin was a Queen of Tenochtitlan as a wife of Aztec emperor Acamapichtli. She was a daughter of Ahatl and mother of Prince Quatlecoatl.
Maquiztzin was the daughter of the Aztec Tlatoque (ruler) Huehue Quetzalmacatzin and Tlacocihuatzin Ilama, in 15th-century Mesoamerica.
Cacamacihuatl was a Queen of Tenochtitlan as a wife of the King Huitzilihuitl. She was a mother of Prince Tlacaelel I and grandmother of Cacamatzin and Tlilpotoncatzin.
Itzquauhtzin was a king (tlatoani) of Nahua altepetl Tlatelolco. He was mentioned in Chimalpahin Codex.
Huehue Quetzalmacatzin was a tlatoani (ruler) of Amaquemecan in 15th-century Mesoamerica.
|King of Tiliuhcan|| Succeeded by|