InicioTodoCURIOSIDADES y LEYENDAS TATAGUA, MARIPOSA BRUJA Aipirí era una hermosa mestiza d


CURIOSIDADES y LEYENDAS TATAGUA, MARIPOSA BRUJA Aipirí era una hermosa mestiza de Jagua prehistórica. Presumida, coqueta, parlanchina, muy dada a engalanarse con prensas de vivos colores, piedras y conchas, zarcillos y pulseras de guanín y adornarse la cabeza con flores del rojo más vivo para distinguirse de las demás mujeres y llamar la atención. ¡Qué linda era Aipirí! Esbelta, trigueña, de abundosa cabellera negra y ojos rasgados, de mirar insinuante, acariciador, provocativo. Amaba demasiado las diversiones, los placeres, los cantos, los bailes, los adornos, los halagos, las alabanzas. Su mayor placer era asistir a fiestas y diumbas, o guateques, donde podía lucir su melodiosa voz y sus… More
TATAGUA BUTTERFLY WITCH Aipiri was a beautiful breed of prehistoric Jagua. Smug, flirty, chattering, very much given to grace herself with presses of vivid colors, stones and shells, tendrils and guanin bracelets and decorate her head with flowers from the most hot red to distinguish herself from the other women and get attention. Aipiri was so cute! Slender, Trigue ñaa, abundant hair black and ripped eyes, to look hinting, caressing, provocative. He loved too much the fun, the pleasures, the chants, the dances, the ornaments, the flattery, the praises. His greatest pleasure was attending parties and diumbas, or guateques, where he could show off his melodious voice and his graces of skillful dancer. He was not born to lead a quiet life, to the care of the house and the prole. Over time Aipiri married and six children were born out of that union. So it happened that, shortly afterwards, the home was a martyrdom for her and had barely given birth to the first child, she felt the nostalgia of her bustling maiden days, without her heart captivating the graces of the tender infant. He fought at first and tried to escape temptation. He could have more instinct of his willful nature and bravia than mother’s love, and began by absent herself a while from home, then the absence was longer, until it became more time that was outside the house than inside it … And while the abandoned child cried, the denatured mother spent time in joyous march with neighbors or attended meetings and parties, entertaining people with the charms of her voice and the graces of her dances. As the afternoon fell, he returned home, shortly before the husband came from his diary and painful hiking through the mountains for sustenance. After one son came another, and another up to six, but the forgetful mother did not change the behavior. He continued to make his sneaky long escapades, without the confident husband finding out. Constantly abandoned children went hungry, grew up in the midst of greatest abandonment and misery, acquired bad habits and continually cried thundering space with their eternal guao, guao, guao. As the pretty bohio rose lonely in the middle of the countryside, I was not afraid Aipir í that the children’s cry would upset the neighbors or they would give her away on the husband. I didn’t count on Mabuya, the evil genius, who is everywhere and who is unflatched by the continued, endless cries of children. We must acknowledge that he has reasons for this, because only the patience of a mother suffers with resignation the unpleasant music of the crying of children.
Rage of Mabuya, God of Evil Mabuya, tired of hearing them, and seeing that their cry was endless, just as neither did the dances and amusements, absences and forgetting of the mother, feared that those spoiled children were when older as heartless, cruel and inhumane as him. In a moody snatch he turned them into poisonous bushes, known today as guao. In the vegetable realm, it’s the guao something like a stigma, dry and barren tree, its resin and leaves produce contact, swelling and sores, and it’s still assured that its own shadow is harmful. According to tradition, the children of Aipiri came to stop, because of the denatured mother. If the spirit of evil was to punish children’s lack of their mother, the spirit of good, more vigilante, imposed a corrective on the cause of the harm, which should serve as an example. Transformed Aipiri into Tatagua, thick body night butterfly and short wings, also known as Witch. It is quite widespread belief that witches or large dark colored butterflies have evil significance, announcing where they enter, some misfortune and even the death of a family member. It is an adulteration of the true meaning attributed to the tatagua or witch when introduced into a house and fluttering poses within it. According to that tradition, by transforming the spirit of good to the mother who forgot her duties into the night butterfly, she did so that, when she appeared to mothers, she warned them of the sacredness of her duties, and never, to attend to parties, dances or amusement, they should leave their tender children abandoned. ·

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