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theculturetrip.com/north-america/mexico/articles/day-of-the-dead-in-mexico-10...

Day of the Dead, otherwise known as Día de los Muertos, is rather deceptively not a one-day, but a multi-day holiday celebrated annually in Mexico on the first two days of November.Principally a celebration of both life and death in which families commemorate their deceased loved ones, it finds its roots in Mesoamerican culture, although its popularity nowadays is widespread.

blog.remitly.com/lifestyle-culture/dia-de-los-muertos-traditions

Día de los Muertos, or “Day of the Dead,” is a traditional Mexican holiday that is celebrated from October 31st to November 2nd. While people across Latin America and the Caribbean pay respects to their deceased loved ones in different ways during the first two days of November, Mexico is the birthplace of the traditions of Día de los Muertos. ...

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

Día de los Muertos, or Day of the Dead, is a tradition first practiced thousands of years ago by indigenous peoples such as the Aztecs and the Toltecs.

www.aesu.com/south-america-travel-tips/traditions-customs-dia-de-los-muertos

Día de los Muertos, otherwise known as the Day of the Dead, is a multi-day tradition celebrated in Mexico, Central America, South America, and Latino communities throughout the world. Discover the basic customs of Día de Los Muertos, and other important things you should know about the annual holiday. Celebration of Life

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

Dia de los Muertos is celebrated throughout Latin America, including South America (Brazilians call the festival Finados) and the Caribbean.In the United States and Canada, the tradition exists only in areas with a large Latin American population, such as Los Angeles, California, or Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.

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

El Día de los Muertos is not, as is commonly thought, a Mexican version of Halloween, though the two holidays do share some traditions, including costumes and parades. On the Day of the Dead, it ...

www.shutterstock.com/blog/dia-de-los-muertos-nahiely-velazquez

Celebrate Día de los Muertos and Mexican culture with illustrator Nahiely Velazquez in the newest installment of Shutterstock Presents: Artist Series. Whether you call it Día de los Muertos, Día de Muertos, or Day of the Dead, this Mexican celebration is a deeply-rooted cultural tradition that is remarkable to witness. Taking place in Mexico ...

artsandculture.google.com/exhibit/dia-de-los-muertos-rituals-and-traditions/...

The National Hispanic Cultural Center's float for the Dia de los Muertos y Marigold Parade on Nov. 6, 2016, was created by a team of staff, volunteers and local artists who took the prize for best in show.

mymodernmet.com/dia-de-los-muertos-day-of-the-dead

Día de los Muertos is a Mexican holiday that occurs on October 31, November 1, and November 2. Here, we explore the Dia de Los Muertos history and different Day of the Dead traditions (including Calaveras, or sugar skulls) to understand its enduring significance.

traditionscustoms.com/death-rites/day-of-dead-mexico

The Day of the Dead or „El día de los Muertos“ is one of the most popular holidays in Mexico. The holiday includes two days. On the 1st of November or "Día de los Angelitos" (Day of the Little Angels) Mexicans celebrate babies and children.