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Topic: Atahuallpa


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In the News (Wed 21 Aug 19)

  
  atahuallpa   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Atahuallpa, also spelled Atahualpa (born circa 1502 - died August 29, 1533, Cajamarca, Inca Empire [now Peru]) was the 13th and last emperor of the Inca, who defeated his older half brother Huáscar in a civil war for control of the southern half of the empire.
Atahuallpa was later betrayed and captured November 16th 1532 by Spanish conquistador Francisco Pizarro.
Atahuallpa was ransomed by the Inca people for a room full of gold and a room full of silver.
www.yourencyclopedia.net /atahuallpa.html   (192 words)

  
 Channel 4 Television - to the ENDS of the EARTH
At first, Atahuallpa claimed the governorship of his home region of Quito; then he said that his father had split the empire into two, and he was lord of the north; then he campaigned against Huascar for total domination.
Atahuallpa may have intended to use the Spaniards - and their amazing new horses (which he thought were useless at night) and their arquebus weapons that made the sound of thunder - to establish himself unshakeably as emperor in Cuzco and rebuild the empire.
Atahuallpa demanded the return of state property that the Spaniards had stolen from storehouses en route, and tossed away the Bible he was proffered.
www.channel4.com /history/microsites/E/ends/inca7.html   (1267 words)

  
 Atahuallpa
Atahuallpa ruled the northern part of the empire from the city of Quito.
Atahuallpa sensed that his Spanish captors were greedy and offered a room full of gold as ransom, or payment for his release.
Atahuallpa was found guilty and was executed on August 29, 1533.
www.harcourtschool.com /activity/biographies/atahuallpa   (350 words)

  
 History of the Conquest of Peru - Chapter 5
Atahuallpa, taking it, turned over the pages a moment, then, as the insuit he had received probably flashed across his mind, he threw it down with vehemence, and exclaimed,--"Tell your comrades that they shall give me an account of their doings in my land.
Atahuallpa himself had given him the most glowing picture of the wealth of the capital, where the roofs of the temples were plated with gold, while the walls were hung with tapestry and the floors inlaid with tiles of the same precious metal.
He therefore acquiesced in Atahuallpa's offer, and, drawing a red line along the wall at the height which the Inca had indicated, he caused the terms of the proposal to be duly recorded by the notary.
www.worldwideschool.org /library/books/hst/southamerican/historyoftheconquestofperu/chap17.html   (5116 words)

  
 Pizarro and the Incas   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Atahuallpa asked Friar Vicente what authority he had for his belief, and the friar told him it was all written in the book he was holding.
Atahuallpa's motive says Waman Poma "was to free himself by paying them gold." If he paid up, he believed they would go away.
Pizarro marched on to Cuzco and appointed Manco — a young son of Wayna Capac and half-brother of Atahuallpa — the new Inca.
www.demato.org /Incas_Pizarro_notes.htm   (1241 words)

  
 Highlights for August 29
Atahuallpa, the 13th and last emperor of the Incas, dies by strangulation at the hands of Francisco Pizarro's Spanish conquistadors.
Atahuallpa was consolidating his rule when Pizarro and his 180 soldiers appeared.
Although Atahuallpa had provided the richest ransom in the history of the world, Pizarro treacherously put him on trial for plotting to overthrow the Spanish, for having his half-brother Huáscar murdered, and for several other lesser charges.
twotrees.www.50megs.com /attic/history/08/29h.html   (2151 words)

  
 Antiquity of Man Inca conquest
However, Atahuallpa was responding in a way that was natural to a man whose views of his country and the world was shaped by the experience of the Andean highlands.
While the Spanish stayed near the coast, their small force was of no concern to the emperor because as soon as the Spanish began to move into the mountains they would be delivering themselves into his hands; this is a view also strengthened by the fact that in Inca circles power was derived from numbers.
Combine these facts with the reality that Atahuallpa had not yet fortified his position as Inca leader and it can be seen why Pizarro was regarded as nothing more than a nuisance and why no attempt was made to attack him and his soldiers.
www.antiquityofman.com /Inca_conquest.html   (1283 words)

  
 Collision at Cajamarca
Atahuallpa was absolute monarch of the largest and most advanced state in the New World, while Pizarro represented the Holy Roman Emperor Charles V (also known as King Charles I of Spain), monarch of the most powerful state in Europe.
Atahuallpa was in the middle of his own empire of millions of subjects and immediately surrounded by his army of 80,000 soldiers, recently victorious in a war with other Indians.
Atahuallpa did not know how-to open the Book, and the Friar was extending his arm to do so, when Atahuallpa, in great anger, gave him a blow on the arm, not wishing that it should be opened.
teachers.sduhsd.k12.ca.us /tpsocialsciences/ap_wld_history/exploration/cajamarca.htm   (5573 words)

  
 the great religious debate
Atahuallpa agreed to meet Pizzaro at the central plaza of Cajamarca, a town in the northern half of the empire.
Atahuallpa was accompanied by five to six thousand armed men, and his army of around 35,000 was nearby.
Atahuallpa converted, submitted stoically, was strangled in the plaza of Cajamarca and given a Christian burial.
www.ld4all.com /forum/viewtopic.php?p=60358   (2156 words)

  
 Atalhuallpa
This is a portrait of Atahuallpa, the last king of the Incas of Peru.
Atahuallpa is shown as the rich and powerful ruler of the Inca Empire.
They painted Atahuallpa and other Incan kings to show that these rulers and their history were still honored among the Inca.
www.brooklynexpedition.org /latin/culture/atahu/cu_atahu_main.html   (109 words)

  
 History Of The Conquest Of Peru By William Hickling Prescott- book-3 Chapter 2 from Nalanda Digital Library at NIT ...
By some it is said, that, in Atahuallpa's first encounter with the troops of Cuzco, he was defeated and made prisoner near Tumebamba, a favorite residence of his father in the ancient territory of Quito, and in the district of Canaris.
Atahuallpa's troops, flushed with recent success, fought with the confidence of those who relied on their superior prowess; while the loyal vassals of the Inca displayed all the self-devotion of men who held their own lives cheap in the service of their master.
Atahuallpa was not one of those to whom, in the language of the Grecian bard, "the Gods are willing to reveal themselves." 17 He had not read the handwriting on the heavens.
www.nalanda.nitc.ac.in /resources/english/etext-project/history/peru/book-3chapter2.html   (2892 words)

  
 History of the Conquest of Peru - Chapter 7
Atahuallpa, finding he had no power to turn his Conqueror from his purpose, recovered his habitual self-possession, and from that moment submitted himself to his fate with the courage of an Indian warrior.
Atahuallpa expressed a desire that his remains might be transported to Quito, the place of his birth, to be preserved with those of his maternal ancestors.
Atahuallpa's remains, notwithstanding his request, were laid in the cemetery of San Francisco.
www.worldwideschool.org /library/books/hst/southamerican/HistoryoftheConquestofPeru/chap19.html   (5974 words)

  
 Máximo Nivel - Cusco History   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Atahuallpa was aware of the growing presence of the strange foreigners, but was too busy fighting his brother to worry about them.
While imprisoned, Atahuallpa ordered his brother Huascar to be killed for fear Pizarro would return him to power; and in an attempt to buy his freedom, Atahuallpa made his famous ransom offer of a room full of gold and two rooms full of silver.
Pizarro later killed Atahuallpa and appointed Manco Inca, a half brother of Huascar and Atahuallpa, as the new Incan ruler.
www.maximonivel.net /cusco_history.htm   (1272 words)

  
 The Conquistadors
Atahuallpa's motive was to free himself by paying them gold.
It never seems to have occurred to him that these few — fewer than 200 — would be the precursors of thousands, who would come to settle permanently in his land, and that one payment of gold would not be enough.
When it came time for Pizarro to fulfill his side of the bargain and release Atahuallpa, news came that one of the Inca's generals had assassinated one of Pizarro’s men.
daphne.palomar.edu /marguello_students/Fall_2003/005762798/Template/The_Conquistadors_files/slide0018.htm   (228 words)

  
 The Conquistadors
He said that he was an ambassador of a great king from overseas who was a friend of God and asked the Inca to renounce their gods.
Atahuallpa asked for proof and the friar gave him the Bible.
They took Atahuallpa prisoner; he tried to ransom himself with gold but knew that the Spanish were ruthless and untamable.
daphne.palomar.edu /marguello_students/Fall_2004/jminnich/The_Conquistadors_files/slide0012.htm   (128 words)

  
 Aspiring Spaniard's Guide: Conquistadors -- Pizarro   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Atahuallpa and his younger brother, Huascar became entrenched in a bloody civil war for power after their father Wayna Capac succumbed to smallpox.
Pizarro marched on to Cuzco and appointed Manco -- a young son of Wayna Capac and half-brother of Atahuallpa -- the new Inca.
And, so in the end, fearing the loss of his soul, Atahuallpa agreed to be baptised in exchange for death by garrotting -- the death that Montezuma had suffered.
www.geocities.com /thalaric1/history/conquistadors/pizarro.html   (2243 words)

  
 The Royal Hunt of the Sun   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
The Inca God and ruler Atahuallpa claimed "I have priest power^I confess my people of all crimes against the sun." (page 19) They both believed in a supreme being, who would be killed by its enemies and rise from the dead.
Until Pizarro met Atahuallpa he had lost faith in conventional religion which had made him feel that life, as we know it, was pointless.
Atahuallpa was a strong leader but because his disciples viewed him as deity he had an added advantage.
www.4essays.com /essays/THE_ROYA.HTM   (821 words)

  
 Atahuallpa History Summary   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Historically, Atahuallpa was neither the noblest nor the last of the Inca rulers.
Three years later, in 1530, Atahuallpa defeated Huascar in a civil war that left the Inca empire so debilitated that it was easily occupied by Spanish forces under Francisco Pizarro in 1532.
To avoid being burned at the stake, Atahuallpa agreed to be baptized as a Christian, although he previously had refused to accept conversion.
www.bookrags.com /history/religion/atahuallpa-eorl-01   (278 words)

  
 P B S : C o n q u i s t a d o r s - P i z a r r o
Atahuallpa told the Spanish to wait for him in Cajamarca, where they would be given lodging in one of the royal enclosures facing the square.
Atahuallpa, however, was unmoved and unblinking, and ordered the killing of those who had panicked.
Atahuallpa meets Hernando de Soto and his horse.
www.pbs.org /conquistadors/pizarro/pizarro_f00.html   (211 words)

  
 Inka Crops | Our Heritage
When Huascar was invested as Inca in Cusco, his brother Atahuallpa had stayed behind in the northern capital of Quito, sending gifts south to Huascar.
The newly-invested Inka, however, cut off the noses of his brother's ambassadors, making it clear to Atahuallpa that any loyalty to his brother would be similarly rewarded.
Although Huascar was able to use his position as Inka to call up over 300,000 conscripts, Atahuallpa had the benefit of seasoned troops, including his father's best generals, who had campaigned over many years and thousands of miles for Huayna Capac.
www.inkacrops.com /ourheritage_page3.htm   (564 words)

  
 New Page 0   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Atahuallpa had just won a civil war against his half-brother (Huáscar), and had executed Huáscar and his family.
Atahuallpa had invited Pizarro to a celebratory feast, thinking that the Spanish were not much of a threat.
Atahuallpa offered a huge ransom for his own release, but Pizarro took the treasure and had Atahuallpa strangled on Aug. 29, 1533; this was the end of the Incan empire.
www.gp.k12.mi.us /ferry/pichla/explorers/Pizarro.htm   (205 words)

  
 Science Show - 13/11/99: The Horse in History
In came Atahuallpa with his six thousand followers, unarmed, because he never dreamed that this bedraggled jerk was going to do anything.
Atahuallpa¹s faced turned red and he threw down the book, at which point, the friar raised his cross and said, "Spaniards, see what this arrogant swine has done.
As Atahuallpa and his nation of Incas discovered to their cost.
www.abc.net.au /rn/science/ss/stories/s70986.htm   (2786 words)

  
 Atahuallpa --  Encyclopædia Britannica
Atahuallpa was a younger son of the Inca ruler Huayna Capac and an Ecuadoran princess; although not the legitimate heir, he seems to have been his father's…
Inca chieftain, legitimate heir to the Inca empire, who lost his inheritance and his life in rivalry with his younger half brother Atahuallpa, who in turn was defeated and executed by the Spanish conquerors under Francisco Pizarro.
It is clear that they understood the nature of the Inca civil war and were dealing with emissaries from both factions.
www.britannica.com /eb/article-9010027   (553 words)

  
 Life Giver: Love, Compassion, Mercy
Governor Pizarro sent Friar Vicente de Walverde to go speak to Atahuallpa, and to require Atahuallpa in the name of God and of the King of Spain that Atahuallpa subject himself to the law of our Lord Jesus Christ and to the service of His Majesty the King of Spain.
Atahuallpa asked for the Book, that he might look at it, and the Friar gave it to him closed.
Atahuallpa did not know how t open the Book, and the Friar was extending his arm to do so, when Atahuallpa, in great anger, gave him a blow on the arm, not wishing that is should be opened.
www.christchurchsummit.org /Sermons-2000/000326-LifeGiver-Love.html   (2332 words)

  
 Francisco Pizarro -- Facts, Info, and Encyclopedia article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
On November 16, 1532, Pizarro, with his small force, came to (additional info and facts about Cajamarca) Cajamarca where he invited the (additional info and facts about Sapa Inca) Sapa Inca (additional info and facts about Atahualpa) Atahualpa to leave his army in the field and join him in for a dinner in his honor.
Pizarro then killed Atahuallpa's 12 man honor guard and took Atahualpa captive at the so-called (additional info and facts about Ransom room) Ransom room in Cajamarca.
A year later Pizarro invaded (A town in the Andes in southern Peru; formerly the capital of the Inca empire) Cuzco with indigenous troops and brought down (additional info and facts about Tahuantinsuyu) Tahuantinsuyu (the Inca empire).
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/f/fr/francisco_pizarro.htm   (503 words)

  
 geog002ggsch3qs
They also noted the Inca's vast population (40,000-80,000), Atahuallpa's beautiful camp, his well-organized attendants, the Inca's colorful uniforms, a well-developed atmosphere of royal pomp.
Atahuallpa threw the Bible to the ground, not realizing its importance to the Spaniards, nor the significance of his action.
Atahuallpa had just won a civil war to determine ascendancy to empire's throne.
www.csuchico.edu /~sb167/geog002ggsch3qskey.html   (737 words)

  
 Untitled Document   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
The groans of Atahuallpa as they rape him of his rays convey a dramatic, emotional scene, 'The sun gives a deep groan, like the sound of a great animal being wounded.' It also creates a suspenseful climax as we wait to see what will happen to the sun when he loses his rays.
Lighting is also used to build the climax and portray the outcome of the events: '…gold flame remains…' This symbolises the rays of the sun and is used at the height of the climax to show what the men are robbing from the sun.
As Atahuallpa seems to be weakening there is 'A long silence.' This continues to build the climax and convey Atahuallpa's pain and weakness as well as Pizarro's despair.
www.gyc.tas.edu.au /english/generalresourceseetechniquesroyalhunt1.htm   (984 words)

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