Headlines and tweets from Day of the Dead (November 1-2) celebrated around the world.
Ήμερα των Νεκρών στη Αθήνα
Day of the Dead in Arhens
Dìa de Muertos en Atenashttps://t.co/BgmTD1mUFj
— Daniel Hdez Joseph (@DanielHJoseph) October 31, 2019
— Consulado General de México en Boston (@ConsulmexBoston) November 1, 2019
During Day of the Dead, the people of Santiago Sacatepéquez and Sumpango, Guatemala celebrate life through the tradition of building and flying these giant kites, called “barriletes gigantes.” https://t.co/dzq3K9PDE1 pic.twitter.com/Dwmuk15nq9
— Nat Geo Travel (@NatGeoTravel) October 31, 2019
The @GoldenKnights will celebrate Día de Muertos (Mexican Day of the Dead) this weekend. There will be face painting, mariachi music, and altars commemorating each of Ryan Reaves' victims. pic.twitter.com/psQ1kUL3nm
— Las Vegas Locally 🌴 (@LasVegasLocally) October 29, 2019
On Dia de Los Muertos we honor those we've lost.
I honor my grandmother, who crossed the border as a child.
I also honor Jakelin, Juan, Felipe, Mariee, Carlos, Darlyn, and Wilmer. They too crossed the border as children, but died in U.S. custody. https://t.co/md2daccGHc
— Julián Castro (@JulianCastro) November 1, 2019
If the Halloween spirits didn’t get you, you can start celebrating El Dia de los Muertos, or the Day of the Dead, in which migrating monarch butterflies sometimes represent the souls of ancestors who have died and are a spiritual journey.
Photo by Pamela Bierce/USFWS. pic.twitter.com/GYb3X7fbkY
— U.S. Fish and Wildlife (@USFWS) November 1, 2019
The Mexican holiday of Día de Muertos, or the Day of the Dead, is celebrated over three days.
This figurine was made in the 1980s for the festival. It is created entirely from sugar paste and icing, which is decorated with gold and purple foil https://t.co/GOiddkmEzA pic.twitter.com/zfAispA6rz
— British Museum (@britishmuseum) November 2, 2019
— Dianne Solis ✍🏽 (@disolis) November 1, 2019