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Spiritual leaders in the small village of San Pablito, Puebla were described as producing paper with "magical" properties.
Foreign academics began studying this ritual use of amate in the mid-20th century, and the Otomi people of the area began producing the paper commercially.
N de M operated most railway trackage through the central and northeastern regions of the republic.
In 1995, the Mexican government announced that the FNM would be privatized and divided into four main systems.
As part of the restructuring for privatization, FNM suspended passenger rail service in 1997, and the new arrangements applied from 1998.
Through this and other innovations, amate paper is one of the most widely available Mexican indigenous handicrafts, sold both nationally and abroad.
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Nahua paintings of the paper, which is also called "amate," receive the most attention, but Otomi paper makers have also received attention not only for the paper itself but for crafts made with it such as elaborate cut outs. This history is not only because the raw materials for its manufacture have persisted but also that the manufacture, distribution and uses have adapted to the needs and restrictions of various epochs.
This history can be roughly divided into three periods: the pre-Hispanic period, the Spanish colonial period to the 20th century, and from the latter 20th century to the present, marked by the paper's use as a commodity. It was discovered at the site of Huitzilapa, Jalisco.
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