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  2. La Malinche - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/La_Malinche

    La Malinche is portrayed as a Christian and protector of her fellow native Mexicans in the novel Tlaloc Weeps for Mexico (1939) by László Passuth, and is the main protagonist in such works as the novels The Golden Princess (1954) by Alexander Baron and Feathered Serpent: A Novel of the Mexican Conquest (2002) by Colin Falconer.

  3. Who Was La Malinche? - JSTOR Daily

    daily.jstor.org/who-was-la-malinche

    La Malinche was born Malinal, the daughter of an Aztec cacique (chief). This gave her an unusual level of education, which she would later leverage as a guide and interpreter for the Spanish. After her father’s death, she was sold to slavers by her mother. Her mother then staged a funeral to explain her daughter’s sudden disappearance.

  4. Who Was La Malinche? - Smithsonian Magazine

    www.smithsonianmag.com/smart-news/was-la-malinche-indigenous-interpreter...

    In 1519, as Spain began brutally ravaging Mesoamerica, conquistador Hernán Cortés encountered the secret weapon who would help seal his victory: La Malinche. An enslaved Aztec girl who had been...

  5. La Malinche was a native Mesoamerican woman of a Nahua tribe who became a trusted adviser and translator to Spanish conquistador Hernán Cortés. Her guidance proved instrumental in his takeover of the Aztec empire and by some accounts, she was also Cortés’s lover and mother of his child.

  6. Life Story: Malitzen (La Malinche) - Women & the American Story

    wams.nyhistory.org/early-encounters/spanish-colonies/malitzen

    In modern Mexican culture, her nickname, La Malinche, has become synonymous with deceit and betrayal. But this interpretation of Malitzen’s actions ignores one key fact: throughout the conquest, no matter how much power she seemed to wield, Malitzen was a slave. She had to serve the interests of her master, or risk death at his hands.

  7. La Malinche Biography – Facts, Childhood, Family Life

    www.thefamouspeople.com/profiles/la-malinche-43292.php

    La Malinche. La Malinche was a Nahua woman from an indigenous Mexican region, best known for her role in the conquest of the Aztec Empire by the Spanish establishment. Born in the Mexican Valley ruled by the Aztecs, she grew up in the Nahuatl-speaking lands at the borders of the Aztec and the Mayan empires. Her father died soon after she was born. Her mother remarried, leaving Malinche as a slave to the Mayan slave traders in the early 16th century.

  8. La Malinche aka Dona Marina Malitzen was born sometime around 1500, and here’s where it gets tricky. Many accounts of historical records say she was either kidnapped into slavery or given to slavers by her own mother at an early age. Either way, she ended up in a worse way with the natives of Tabasco.

  9. La Malinche | National Museum of American History

    americanhistory.si.edu/collections/search/object/nmah_797649

    La Malinche, título de esta litografía, fue la mujer indígena que interpretaba para Cortés entre los mayas, náhuatl y españoles durante sus primeros años en México. La Malinche, quien para algunos mexicanos es una traidora, mientras que otros la consideran la madre fundadora, fue la amante de Cortés y la madre de su hijo favorito, Martín.

  10. Malinche | Denver Art Museum

    www.denverartmuseum.org/en/exhibitions/malinche

    February 6, 2022 – May 8, 2022 Traitor, Survivor, Icon: The Legacy of La Malinche examines the historical and cultural legacy of La Malinche. Both reviled as a traitor and hailed as the mother of Mexico, Malinche is an enigmatic figure whose legacy has been the subject of controversy and adulation from the 1500s through the present day.

  11. Malinche, Enslaved Woman Interpreter to Hernán Cortés - ThoughtCo

    www.thoughtco.com/biography-of-malinche-2136516

    Malinali (c. 1500–1550), also known as Malintzín, " Doña Marina ," and, most commonly, "Malinche," was an Indigenous Mexican woman who was given to conquistador Hernan Cortes as an enslaved person in 1519. Malinche soon proved herself very useful to Cortes, as she was able to help him interpret Nahuatl, the language of the mighty Aztec Empire.