Mythologies provide us numerous examples of winged beings. For example, the Hindu Garuda referenced by Jorge Marín in some of his titles, gigantic anthropomorphic divinity with wings and eagle peak, messenger of the gods, the mount of Vishnu, enemy of snakes, also the Divine symbolic, his predator more Terrible as in the case of your angels, Jorge, this Garudah has something to do with Mexican symbolism? Is it just a coincidence, a mirage? And the masks with eagle peak or hummingbird? Perhaps you mean echecatl, the god of the wind of Aztec mythology, one of the manifestations or avatars of Quetzalcoatl, the feathered serpent, from which it derives the name and multiple powers of him as ehécatl-quetzalcoatl? Represent something else, Jorge? Perhaps love? Ehécatle fell in love with a young human, Mayahuel, and with this reason endowed humanity from the virtue of loving so that she could correspond in her passion and, these beloved gods in all mythologies there are gods who fall in love with humans. For example Zeus, the God Father of the Greeks, in love and compulsive lover of the most beautiful and naive girls of humanity LED, by 194
Example and young mans of exceptional grace and beauty as the Trojan Ganymede. At this point of our symbolic interpretation nothing is casual or can not qualify as mere coincidence. Ganymedes is kidnapped by Zeus transformed into an eagle and taken to Olympus to become his lover and packer of the gods, what everyone celebrated fascinated by the beauty of the young man, the legitimate wife of Zeus, so many times as disheveled and betrayed and, How delicious these histories of gods in the image and likeness of humans, their creators and fearmers. How is it that nobody has occurred to you to write soap operas scripts with similar precedents? Luckily there are intelligent and sensitive artists like Jorge Marín who remind us and evoke with their polysemic creatures, hidden than not hidden in their sculptural fables, disguised with just a mask and a few wings. Ah … I forgot and why not give it or that of Him of Him Icarus, both humans winged albeit with artificial wings, flying machines? Dédalo, architect of the Labyrinth of Crete, made wings of wax and feathers to himself and that of him son of him who allowed them to escape from the prison to which King Minos had been confined.