Anahuarque is located in Peru
Highest point
Elevation4,050 m (13,290 ft)[1]
Coordinates13°34′40″S 71°57′20″W / 13.57778°S 71.95556°W / -13.57778; -71.95556Coordinates: 13°34′40″S 71°57′20″W / 13.57778°S 71.95556°W / -13.57778; -71.95556
Language of nameQuechua
LocationPeru, Cusco Region
Parent rangeAndes

Anahuarque[2][3][4][5] (also spelled Anahuarqui,[6][7][8] Ana Huarqui[9] or Anawarki[10]) is a mountain in the Andes of Peru southeast of the city of Cusco, about 4,050 metres (13,287 ft) high. It is located in the Cusco Region, Cusco Province, in the districts San Sebastián and Santiago, west of the mountain Wanakawri.[9]

See also


  1. ^ "Qosqo Inkas' Sacred Capital"
  2. ^ Zuidema, Reiner Tom (1964). The Ceque System of Cuzco: The Social Organization of the Capital of the Inca. Brill Archive.
  3. ^ Yaya, Isabel (2012). The Two Faces of Inca History: Dualism in the Narratives and Cosmology of Ancient Cuzco. BRILL. ISBN 9789004233874.
  4. ^ Aveni, Anthony F.; Sciences, New York Academy of (1982). Ethnoastronomy and archaeoastronomy in the American tropics. New York Academy of Sciences. pp. 218, 219. ISBN 9780897661607.
  5. ^ Bray, Tamara L. (2015). The Archaeology of Wak'as: Explorations of the Sacred in the Pre-Columbian Andes. University Press of Colorado. p. 277. ISBN 9781607323181.
  6. ^ Besom, Thomas (2010). Of Summits and Sacrifice: An Ethnohistoric Study of Inka Religious Practices. University of Texas Press. ISBN 9780292783041.
  7. ^ de Castro Yupangui, Diego (2005). Titu Cusi, a 16th-century Account of the Conquest: Instrucción Del Inqa Don Diego de Castro Titu Kusi Yupanki Para El Muy Ilustre Señor El Liçençiado Lope Garçia de Castro. Harvard University, David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies. ISBN 9780674019737.
  8. ^ Rostworowski, Maria (1999). History of the Inca Realm. Cambridge University Press. p. 52. ISBN 9780521637596.
  9. ^ a b - UGEL map of the Cusco Province (Cusco Region)
  10. ^ Diccionario Quechua - Español - Quechua, Academía Mayor de la Lengua Quechua, Gobierno Regional Cusco, Cusco 2005 (Quechua-Spanish dictionary)

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