Ayllu

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Plantilla:Inca civilization

Aylluxa maa jakaawiwa Qhichwanak Aymaranak markanakap taypinxa.

Amariti Ayllu

Aylluxa Inka Tawantinsuyu nayraqatatpachwa utjapunitayna. Maa Ayllunsti waljan wilamasinakarakiwa qamapxiritayna, yapunaks yapuchapxiritayna, ukajamarak uywanaks uywapxiritayna [1] Maa ayllunxa Wak'anakaw utji, ukanakarakiw marka uywirinakaxa, achachilanaka awichanakasa qullunakankiwa, ukjamarus jupanakarakiw awatisipkistu. Maa Aylluxa ( Jilaqata)nakaw mamat'allamp chikt'at unnjapxi, ukjamaraki taqi kunsa Ayllu tayoinxa amuyapxi. Ayllu taypinxa yatiqawisa manqa'wisa maynit maynikam yatichatawa, ukjamaraki jan walt'awinaka kuna manq'at t'aqhisiwinak utjipanxa taqiniw yanapt'asipxi. [2] Ayllu taypinxa taqikunasa jakawiniwa, ukjamaraki jakaawitaki utt'ayatawa[3]

Sapa Aylluwa uraqini, ukjamaraki taqikunasa taqinitakiwa janiw jichhapachnakxamakanati. [4]

“Ayllu solidarity is a combination of kinship and territorial ties, as well as symbolism. (Albo 1972; Duviols 1974; Tshopik 1951; and Urioste 1975). These studies, however, do not explain how the ayllu is a corporate whole, which includes social principles, verticality, and metaphor... Ayllu also refers to people who live in the same territory (llahta) and who feed the earth shrines of that territory”[5]

Amuyunaka[trukaña | chimp askichaña]

  1. Plantilla:Cite book
  2. Plantilla:Cite book
  3. Plantilla:Cite book
  4. Plantilla:Cite book
  5. Bastien, Joseph. Mountain of the Condor: Metaphor and ritual in an Andean Ayllu. 1978.

Juk'ampinaka[trukaña | chimp askichaña]

  • Godoy, R. 1986. The Fiscal Role of the Andean Ayllu. Man 21(4): 723-741.

Ankaxan utjirinaka[trukaña | chimp askichaña]