Fuera El Jaguar: “Let’s live together.”

by heytherewildflower

Diapositiva1 (1)

Yo Soy El Jaguar, threatened by habitat loss and persecution. Sport hunting menace. My first sighting of the menace. La menaza. conversando la menaza.

The highest order of Aztec warriors was known as the Jaguar Warriors or Jaguar Knights.

The Mayas primarily associated jaguars with the underworld and the night; the Classical Mayan god of the underworld is usually represented as a jaguar.

Throughout Central and South America, jaguars are seen as a symbol of strength, courage, and spiritual power, much as bears are in most of North America. The jaguar is also used as a clan animal in some cultures of Central and South America.

In indigenous mythology and folklore, the jaguar plays a variety of roles ranging from a wise and powerful leader, to a fierce warrior, to a deadly monster. Many tribes ascribe shapeshifting powers to jaguars, and jaguars in legends frequently intermarry with humans.

Aztec god: Tezcatlipoca is the Smoking Mirror. As a god of creation he is known as Ipalnemoani, “He by whom we live”.

Let’s live together, Smoking Mirror. To eat crocodiles, snakes, monkeys, deer, and frogs. and anything else we can catch.

Tezcatlipoca has many aspects. As Tezcatlipoca Yaotl (“Enemy”) he is the patron of the warrior, as Tezcatlipoca Telpochtli he stands for eternal youth. Other names are Necocyaotl (“Enemy of Both Sides”), Tloque Nahuaque (“Lord of the Near and Far”) and Yohualli Ehecatl (Night Wind), Ome acatl (“Two Reed”) and Ilhuicahua Tlalticpaque (“Possessor of the Sky and Earth”).

Jaguars are known to eat deer, peccary, crocodiles, snakes, monkeys, deer, sloths, tapirs, turtles, eggs, frogs, fish and anything else they can catch.

Jaguar, 4-5 years old, female, big. Photographed via camera trap, walking in our finca. ESSE, to be / SUM, I Am, I Exist

The population of Jaguars in Costa Rica dwindles to the point of being deemed unworthy of recognition by corporate protectors of big cats. The time and money
Down from 300 to 40 individual creatures. No good news. No news is not good news.


late 14c., from Old French conserver (9c.), from Latin conservare “to keep, preserve, keep intact, guard,” from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + servare “keep watch, maintain” (see observe). Related: Conserved; conserving. As a noun (often conserves) from late 14c.

The root “ser”
From Latin sedēre, present active infinitive of sedeō (“I sit, I reside”). However, many of the forms derive from Vulgar Latin essere, from Latin esse, sum.

SPANISH FUERE: relating to or denoting a mood of verbs expressing what is imagined or wished or possible.

esse, sum: To Be

TOM KAPLAN, BILLIONAIRE KING OF BIG CATS: unfortuately he mainly funds Panthera and the head of that ngo thinks Osa is to small to bother with for cats and can not be convinced otherwise

In the jungle, she was not the king. She prowled there merely to exist. She was an existence. She existed. “I’ll be hungry when I come back.”

He couldn’t sleep all night long on account of fear.
She said, “Let’s eat what I have caught.”

c. 1200, “to deliver from some danger; rescue from peril, bring to safety,” also “prevent the death of;” also theological, “to deliver from sin or its consequences; admit to eternal life; gain salvation,” from Old French sauver “keep (safe), protect, redeem,” from Late Latin salvare “make safe, secure,” from Latin salvus “safe” (see safe (adj.)). From c. 1300 as “reserve for future use, hold back, store up instead of spending;” hence “keep possession of” (late 14c.).

Save face (1898) first was used among the British community in China and is said to be from Chinese; it has not been found in Chinese, but tiu lien “to lose face” does occur. To not (do something) to save one’s life is recorded from 1848. is from 1926.
save (n.) Look up save at Dictionary.com
in the sports sense of “act of preventing opponent from scoring,” 1890, from save (v.).
save (prep.) Look up save at Dictionary.com
“except,” early 14c., from adjective save, which also was an early variant of safe (adj.), paralleling evolution in Old French sauf “safe,” prepositional use of the adjective, in phrases such as saulve l’honneur “save (our) honor;” also a use in Latin (salva lege, etc.).

survivor (n.)
early 15c. in the legal sense of “one who outlives another,”

livable (adj.)
also liveable, 1610s, “likely to survive,” from live (v.) + -able. Meaning “conducive to living” is from 1660s; sense of “suitable for living in” is from 1814 (“Mansfield Park”). Meaning “endurable” is from 1841.

condition (v.)
late 15c., “to make conditions,” from condition (n.). Meaning “to bring to a desired condition” is from 1844. Related: Conditioned; conditioning.
conditioner (n.) Look up conditioner at Dictionary.com
c. 1600, “a bargainer,” agent noun from condition (v.). Meaning “an agent that brings something into good condition” is from 1888; since c.1960 usually in reference to hair care products. For about 20 years before that, it often was short for air conditioner.
condition (n.) Look up condition at Dictionary.com
early 14c., condicioun, from Old French condicion “stipulation, state, behavior, social status” (12c., Modern French condition), from Latin condicionem (nominative condicio) “agreement, situation,” from condicere “to speak with, talk together,” from com- “together” (see com-) + dicere “to speak” (see diction). Evolution of meaning through “stipulation, condition,” to “situation, mode of being.”

HOLY: The name Lois shows up first in a Greek text and the only Greek verb that comes close to the name Lois is λωιων (loion), meaning more desirable, more agreeable, and (generally) better (Liddell & Scott, An Intermediate Greek-English Lexicon). It comes from the word λαν (lon), meaning either to seize or hold, or to behold or look upon.

The population of Jaguars in Costa Rica dwindles to the point of being deemed unworthy of recognition by corporate protectors of big cats. Time and money is not good news. With so much money, there is only time.