The festivals of Tlaloc, god of rain, were perhaps yet more horrible.
One side (the right-hand) belongs to Tlaloc, the other to Huitzilopochtli.
The third sun was Tlaloc, and the destruction came by a rain of fire.
Tlaloc was their second, and Tezcallipuca their third deity.
Tlaloc was also bearded, but all the historians refer to Quetzalcoatl as above cited.
We have before described the sacrifices of children to Tlaloc.
Thus in Mexico the rain-god (Tlaloc, god of waters) was propitiated with sacrifices of children.
Tlaloc, the Aztec rain-god, held in his hand a serpent-shaped piece of gold, representing most probably the lightning.
Tlaloc was the god of rain—an important deity for a country where a droughty season was nothing less than a national disaster.
The prominent colors of the image of Tlaloc were azure and green, thereby symbolizing the various shades of water.