by IncasNFT

Mama Ocllo


Mama Ocllo was the main wife of the Inca Manco Cápac, the first ruler of the Inca Culture. Also, she is the secondary character in the “Legend of Manco Cápac and Mama Ocllo”.

Manco Capac [1]


First Inca, founder and consolidator of the empire. He was the builder of the first temple to worship the Sun God.

Sinchi Roca [2]


He is the one who imposes the custom of using the Inca’s own adornments such as the Mascaipacha among others.

Lloque Yupanqui [3]


During his reign he defended the domain of the Sacred Valley of Cusco.

Mayta Cápac [4]


He is credited with the growth of the empire towards the highlands and the integration of what was the citadel of Tiahuanaco.

Cápac Yupanqui [5]

(1176- 1228)

With him the Hurin Cuzco dynasty closes, it is said that he was the one who left the most descendants.

Inca roca [6]


The Hanan Cuzco dynasty. Since his reign, the Inca has taken on a role with more political functions and not only military ones. Architectural works such as the channeling of waters are attributed to him.

Yahuar Huaca [7]


He manages to extend the Empire towards Arequipa.

Inca Viracocha [8]


During their reign they suffered before the Chanca civilization, their historical rivals descended from the Wari culture in the Abancay and Ayacucho region.

Pachacútec [9]


He achieved the maximum expansion of the empire, established a common language and reorganized the empire into four of its own, thus establishing an administratively efficient agricultural state where the use of an accounting tool, the quipu, stood out.

Amaru Inca Yupanqui [10]


His reign was short and marked by a food crisis until he was succeeded by his brother.

Túpac Inca Yupanqui [11]


His name in Quechua means «Resplendent and Memorable King.» With it, the Tahuantinsuyo reaches its greatest extension to the south, the Maule River in Chile.

Huayna Cápac [12]


His name in Quechua means «Young Powerful.» He belonged to the Hurin Qosqo dynasty.

Huáscar [13]


Its name in Quechua means «Golden Chain.» He was designated as successor by the orejones (nobles) of Cusco, but not by his own father who died along with his legitimate successor. He rival of his brother Atahualpa with whom he had great confrontation.

Atahualpa [14]


The Sapa Inca Atahualpa was the last emperor of Tahuantinsuyo. He came to power after defeating his half-brother Huáscar in civil war in 1532. But the same year he was captured in Cajamarca by the Spanish under Francisco Pizarro. The following year he was strangled.