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www.nationalgeographic.org/media/dia-de-los-muertos

Dia de los Muertos—the Day of the Dead—is a holiday celebrated on November 1. Although marked throughout Latin America, Dia de los Muertos is most strongly associated with Mexico, where the tradition originated. Dia de los Muertos honors the dead with festivals and lively celebrations, a typically Latin American custom that combines indigenous Aztec ritual with Catholicism, brought to the ...

insider.si.edu/2016/10/5-facts-dia-de-los-muertos-day-dead

Día de los Muertos is often celebrated on Nov. 1 as a day to remember children who have passed away, and on Nov. 2 to honor adults. Today, Día de los Muertos is celebrated mostly in Mexico and some parts of Central and South America. Recently it has become increasingly popular among Latino communities abroad, including in the United States.

kids.nationalgeographic.com/explore/celebrations/day-of-the-dead

Day of the Dead combines the ancient Aztec custom of celebrating ancestors with All Souls' Day, a holiday that Spanish invaders brought to Mexico starting in the early 1500s. The holiday, which is celebrated mostly in Mexico on November 1 and 2, is like a family reunion—except dead ancestors are the guests of honor.

www.insider.com/dia-de-los-muertos-facts-2018-10

Día de los Muertos coincides at the same time as the monarch migration to Mexico for the winter. It is long believed that these butterflies are the returning spirits of deceased family members. Sugar skulls are an important part of the holiday. Sugar skulls are made four-six months in advance. AP Photo/Russel A. Daniels.

www.history.com/topics/halloween/day-of-the-dead

The Day of the Dead (el Día de los Muertos), is a Mexican holiday where families welcome back the souls of their deceased relatives for a brief reunion that includes food, drink and celebration.

guff.com/interesting-facts-day-of-the-dead

The Day of the Dead (El Día de los Muertos in Spanish) is a Mexican and Mexican-American celebration of dead ancestors which occurs on November 1 and November 2. While it is primarily viewed as a Mexican holiday, it is also celebrated in communities in the United States with large populations of Mexican-Americans, and to a lesser extent ...

www.azcentral.com/story/entertainment/holidays/day-of-the-dead/2014/10/03/day...

Day of the Dead, Dia de los Muertos information for teachers and students. azcentral.com is proud to offer a downloadable education companion to our Dia de los Muertos site.

www.pbs.org/.../beyond-sugar-skulls-the-history-and-culture-of-dia-de-los-muertos

During Día de los Muertos, observed Oct. 31- Nov. 2, they believed the dead had a brief window to leave the spirit realm and visit their loved ones in the mortal world.

rockalingua.com/videos/day-dead

Día de los Muertos from Rockalingua on Vimeo. Enter full screen. Exit full screen. The player is having trouble. We’ll have it back up and running as soon as possible. This opens in a new window. Problems with the player? Click here. Día de los Muertos. This video is a great way to ntroduce Día de los Muertos (Day of the Death) to young ...

homeschoolsuperfreak.com/dia-de-los-muertos-activities-day-of-the-dead-for...

Learn About Dia de Muertos Colors. According to AZ Central, the colors during Dia de Muertos have very specific meanings:. Yellow – Represents the sun and unity, because under the sun, we’re all the same. White – Using this color in decorations represents spirit, hope and purity. Red – Represents blood and life. Purple – For this holiday, purple represents mourning, grief and suffering.