Tikal


Also found in: Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Ti·kal

 (tē-käl′)
A ruined Mayan city of northern Guatemala. It was the largest and most powerful of the ancient Mayan cities. Excavation and restoration of the ruins began in 1956.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

Ti•kal

(tiˈkɑl)

n.
an ancient Mayan city in N Guatemala occupied c200 b.c. to a.d. 900.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Nag renew pa gani ko sa akong tikal pagka German (My Father got Cardiac Arrest?!
All these will enhance the administration process of the loading and the management of the booking process, ensuring speed to market, which is the key to any business", said Sandra Tikal, general manager of Palazzo Versace Dubai.
MORNING I would wake up in Tikal National Park, Guatemala, to watch the sun rise above the Mayan ruins that still stand 2,000 years on.
Miscellaneous Investigations in Central Tikal: The Plaza of the Seven Temples
We visited the Tikal area whose peak was between the 3rd and 9th centuries AD.
A modest outburst in AD 511 was followed nine days later by the ascension to the throne of a six-year-old queen, known as the Lady of Tikal. However, not all matches led to scenes of celebration.
Palazzo Versace's Sandra Tikal brought up a study that was recently published about women in leadership, which I looked up.
The album features Shabazz "The Disciple" from Sunz of Man (Wu-Tang) , Napalms Bugsy "Da God," Bizz "The Prince," Rez SPS Kings, Mac Don, The Villains, Dezert Eagle, Rise Soverign, Sneak Sinatra, Shaka Amazulu "The 7th," Doe Dollarz, Young Noble (Outlawz) Lord Fury, Detin8, Fameus, Tikal Bey and production from 4th Disciple.
One of the most striking features of Tikal is the steep-sided templets, which can reach heights of 44 meters.
The fourth and final tradition, the Eb, extends over central and northern Peten, including Tikal (where it was originally defined by Culbert) and Uaxactun; Ixtinto and Yaxha Hill near the Yaxha-Sacnab Lakes; Trinidad de Nosotros, Ixlu, and Nixtun-Ch'ich' near Lake Peten Itza; Holmul and Cival north of the Central Peten Lakes; and Nakbe in northern Peten [4,7, 23, 65-72].