la llorona, el silbon, el basilisco chilote, el cadejo lesson plans

Hispanic Myths & Legends: La Llorona

This past year Spanish III spent most of fourth quarter reading  La Llorona de Mazatlán  by Katie Baker. A large majority of what we did was...

This past year Spanish III spent most of fourth quarter reading La Llorona de Mazatlán by Katie Baker. A large majority of what we did was...

La Llorona or the Ditch Witch - a tale I grew up with

La Llorona or the Ditch Witch - a tale I grew up with

La Llorona Arrepentida Canvas Print / Canvas Art by Evangelina Portillo                                                                                                                                                                                 More

La Llorona Arrepentida Canvas Print / Canvas Art by Evangelina Portillo More

La Llorona. The Crying Woman is the inspiration for the Columbio-Tortugan goddess of death and children. The Mexican answer to Bloody Mary, this ghostly woman wanders by rivers, seeking the children she drowned in a fit of madness after being rejected by the man she loved. Legend has it, she steals children she thinks to be hers and then drowns them when they aren't. Parents of Mexican ancestry use her as a sort of boogieman threat, telling naughty children that La Llorona will come for…

La Llorona. The Crying Woman is the inspiration for the Columbio-Tortugan goddess of death and children. The Mexican answer to Bloody Mary, this ghostly woman wanders by rivers, seeking the children she drowned in a fit of madness after being rejected by the man she loved. Legend has it, she steals children she thinks to be hers and then drowns them when they aren't. Parents of Mexican ancestry use her as a sort of boogieman threat, telling naughty children that La Llorona will come for…

The Weeping Woman by David Blancas MEXICAN LEGEND Children are warned not to go out in the dark, for, La Llorona might snatch them and never return them. http://www.literacynet.org/lp/hperspectives/llorona.html

The Weeping Woman by David Blancas MEXICAN LEGEND Children are warned not to go out in the dark, for, La Llorona might snatch them and never return them. http://www.literacynet.org/lp/hperspectives/llorona.html

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