|The Canyons is the fourth area in LittleBigPlanet based on the Aztec Empire and the Mexico in the 19 century.
Here you help Uncle Jalapeno (the Creator Curator of The Canyons) and defeat the evil Sheriff Zapata.
|Story & Theme
|The background is a Mexican canyon with animal skulls and cacti littered around.The Canyons is the fourth theme in LittleBigPlanet, based on the desert part of Mexico. The Creator Curator of this theme is Uncle Jalapeño. This theme reappears in LittleBigPlanet Karting and Run Sackboy! Run!. Upon arriving at The Canyons, Devante asks you for help to free Uncle Jalapeno from the evil Sheriff Zapata. Upon freeing Uncle Jalapeno, Sheriff Zapata retreats to the mines, so Sackboy and Uncle Jalapeno chase him until you find him at the Serpent's Shrine, a showdown occurs causing Zapata's death. Uncle Jalapeno, exhausted about the whole ordeal, decides to have a vacation in The Metropolis.
|Creator Curator: Uncle Jalapeno
LittleBigPlanet Karting Levels
|Collectables - Number of Items:
The background of The Canyons in LittleBigPlanet Karting
The background of The Canyons in LittleBigPlanet
The Mask of Tezcatlipoca (English pronunciation: /ˌtɛzˌkætliˈpoʊkə/; was a central deity in Aztec religion, and his main festival was the Toxcatl ceremony celebrated in the month of May. One of the four sons of Ometeotl, he is associated with a wide range of concepts, including the night sky, the night winds, hurricanes, the north, the earth, obsidian, enmity, discord, rulership, divination, temptation, jaguars, sorcery, beauty, war and strife. His name in the Nahuatl language is often translated as "Smoking Mirror"))
The Mask of Xiuhtecuhtli (also exhibited in the British Musem; English pronunciation: [ʃiʍˈtekʷt͡ɬi]; In Aztec mythology, Xiuhtecuhtli ("Turquoise Lord" or "Lord of Fire"), was the god of fire, day and heat)
The Double-headed serpent (this is an Aztec sculpture kept at the British Museum. Composed of mostly turquoise pieces applied to a wood base, it is one of nine mosaics of similar material in the British Museum; there are thought to be about 25 such pieces from that period in the whole of Europe. It came from Aztec Mexico and might have been worn or displayed in religious ceremonies. It is possible that this sculpture may be one of the gifts given by the Aztec emperor, Moctezuma II, to Spanish conquistador Hernán Cortés when he invaded in 1519. The mosaic is made of pieces of turquoise, spiny oyster shell and conch shell)
This Aztec statue is in the Musée du quai Branly from Paris
Sculpture of the goddess Chalchiuhtlicue [t͡ʃaːɬt͡ʃiwˈt͡ɬikʷeː] (from chālchihuitl [t͡ʃaːɬˈt͡ʃiwit͡ɬ] "jade" and cuēitl [kʷeːit͡ɬ] "skirt") (also Chalciuhtlicue, Chalchiuhcueye, or Chalcihuitlicue) ("She of the Jade Skirt"). She was an Aztec goddess of water, rivers, seas, streams, storms, and baptism, related to another water god, Chalchiuhtlatonal
thumb|This vase represents Tlaloc (Classical Nahuatl: Tlāloc [ˈtɬaːlok]). He was a member of the pantheon of gods in Aztec religion. As supreme god of the rain, Tlaloc was also a god of earthly fertility and of water
The 5 page of the Codex Borbonicus
The 8 page of the Codex Borbonicus
The 13 page of the Codex Borbonicus
The 15 page of the Codex Borbonicus