Twist on the PY Myth: Monhai Picture

The New Paraguayan Mythology Suite: Moñai.

Chapter 3:

Kerana, abrumada por la pena, apabullada por el incontrolable Tau, carcomida por la certeza de estar engendrando monstruos capaces tan sólo de hacer el mal. Dolida porque su cuerpo es el artífice que está dando forma a un ejército terrible, pare su tercer hijo:

Se le conocerá en el mundo de los hombres con el nombre de Moñái y tal como su antecesor inmediato, su cuerpo es el de una enorme serpiente. Posee dos cuernos rectos e iridiscentes que funcionan como antenas. Sus dominios son los campos abiertos. Sube a los árboles con gran facilidad y se descuelga de ellos para cazar a las aves con las que se alimenta, a quienes domina con el hipnótico poder de sus antenas. Es por ello que también se dice que es el señor del aire. Moñái protege el robo y lo fomenta. Ladrones y sinvergüenzas aún hoy lo invocan en sus fechorías.

Kerana, overwhelmed by sorrow and scared to silence by Tau, is eaten away by that certainty of breeding monsters capable of nothing but evil deeds. In pain as she knows it is her body the one that is shaping a terrible army, she bears her third child:
He will be known in the world of man as Moñai and, in the same manner as his immediate predecessor, his body is serpent-shaped. He has two straight and iridescent horns that serve the function of antennas. Open fields are his dominions. He climbs trees very easily and hangs down from them to catch the birds he feeds on, the very ones he controls with the hypnotizing power of his antennas. This is why he is also known as the lord of the air. Moñai protects theft and encourages it. Thieves and scoundrels summon him still in their deeds.

From the Jorge Montesino's Book: Mitología Paraguaya.

Excellent Translation by my dear friend and Executive English Teacher: Sascha Rosenberger.
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