- IDENTITY: La Descendencia..., pág 43, 100, 148, 149
Titu Cusi Yupanqui, en su relación (144) también consigna la intervención de Paullu en esta expedición....
En el hijo bastardo de Manco, Titu Cusi Yupanqui, persistió el antiespañolismo amargado y el odio constante y resentimiento latente a la raza castellana.
Cusi Rimache y Cura Ocllo son otros dos hijos de Huayna Cápac mencionados por Titu Cusi Yupanqui en su Relación (92), el cual se refiere especialmente a Cura Ocllo....
(92) Id. id. id. págs. 54, 55. --Ver el Prologo de Carlos A. Romero a dicha Relación, pág. XXII.
Peruvian Royalty, pág. 3
died 1532 s. of Huayna Capac Inca & Coya Rahua Ocllo
Wife: not named
1. (Alonso) Titu Atauchi, died at Madrid, Spain 1588; his son Carlos Mencia petitioned the king for a pension 8 Apl. 1606, it was gtd. to him at Quito 7 Mar 1610; md. Paulina Cusirimay. --------------------------------------------------
(FRANCISCO) TUPAC ATAUCHI
baptized as youth or adult 1548, lvg. at Cuzco, 1580. s. of Atahualpa Inca.
Wife: Beatriz Ango
Children: 1. (Alonso) Titu Atauchi, died at Madrid, Spain 1588; his son Carlos Mencia petitioned the King for a pension 8
Apl. 1606, it was gtd. to him at Quito 7 Mar 1610; md. Paulina Cusirimay.
b. 1516 s. of Huayna Capac Inca & Mama Runtu
WIFE: CURA OCLLO (half Sister)
d. Nov. 1539 d. of Huayna Capac Inca
1. Sayri Tupac Inca b. 1535 md. Cuzco, Peru 1558 (with dispensation from Pope Julius III) to (Maria) Cusi Huarcay baptized 1558. will dtd. 1559. d. 1560
2. (Maria ) Cusi Huarcay (b. abt. 1537) md. Cuzco, 1558 Sayri Tupac Inca (full brother) baptized 1558
3. Mama Tupac Usca Md. Pedro de Orue
4. Tupac Huallpa
5. Capac Tupac Yupanqui
6. Tupac Amaru Inca died 4 Sep 1572. mdd. (Juana) Quispe Sisa
WIFE: COYA CUSI HUARCAY
1. Titu Cusi Yupanqui Inca born 1530 died 1571, baptized at Huarancalla, Peru, Aug. 1568. md. Chimbo Oclla Coya and others. -----------------------------------------------
SAYRI TUPAC INCA
b. 1535 s. of Manco Inca & Cura Ocllo
md. Cuzco, Peru 1558
will dtd. 1539, d. 1560, Cuzco, Peru.
SAYRI TUPAC INCA
b. 1535 s. of Manco & Cura Ocllo
md. 1558, Cuzco Peru.
will dtd. 1559, d. 1560 Cuizco.
Wife: (Maria) Cusi Huarcay (full-sister)
d. of Manco Inca & Cura Ocllo,
she md. 2ndly 1571 Juan Fernandez Coronel
1. Beatriz Clara Coya b. 1558 Cuzco. will dtd. 1599d. 21 Mar 1600md. Martin Garcia de Loyola.
TITU CUSI YUPANQUI INCA
b. 1530 s. of Mano Inca & Coya Cusi Huarcay
baptized Aug. 1568 Huarancalla, Peru; died 1571 Puquiiura, nr. Vitcos, Peru.
Wife: CHIMBO OCLLA COYA
1. (Felipe) Quispe Titu b. 1557, baptized 20 July 1567, Carco, Peru. d. 1578, Lima, Peru.
2. (Beatriz) Chimbo Aca
Wife: (Angelica) POLAN QUILACO
baptized (married adult) Aug. 1568
Wife: (Angelica) LLASCA
d. 26 July 1533 Cajamarca, Peru. s. of Huayna Capac Inca & Coya Runtu Ocllo
Children: not known by which wife
1. (Diego) Illaquita named in a probanza, Lima, Peru 28 Apl. 1555
2. (Francisco) Ninacoro named in a probanza, Lima, Peru 28 Apl. 1555
3. (Juan) Quispe Tupac named in a probanza, Lima, Peru 28 Apl. 1555
4. (Francisco) Auqui Tupac Atauchi batized as a youth or adult 1548 lvg. 1`580, d. abt 1580 md. Beatriz Ango
5. Carlos baptized as a youth or adult 1548
6. Felipe died , a child, abt. 1545, Quito, Ecuador.
7. Isabel md. Sancho de Rojas
8. (Ana) Azarpay Coya md. Jose Orozco
9. Maria md. 1) Pedro de Leon 2) Blas Gomez
Wives: The known wives of Atahualpa Inca were: HUAYCO OCLLO CHUMBI CARUA CHOQUIE SUYO MAXI COCA (Isabel) YARUC PALLA
b. 1518 baptized 1543 aa Cristobal; s. of Huayna Capac Inca & Anas Collque
d. May 1549, church marriage 1549
Wife: MAMA TOCTO UISSICA
baptized (married aduilt) 1543 as Catalina
1. Carlos Inca b. 1537 will dtd. Feb 1582 d. 1582 md. Maria de Esquivel
Other children by unknown concuibines, all letimized by Royal Decree dtd. at Valladolid, Spain 1 Apl. 1544.
...Where a Spanish name appears in parentheses before the Inca name this signifies that this name was added at the time of conversion to Christianity under the Spanish conquest.
Origen y Fundación..., pág. 166, 174, 175
TITU CUSSY, el soberano alegre del nuevo amanecer (Titu, aurora, nuevo amanecer Cussy, alegre), 109º Soberano, 1,560 - 1,571 dc.
Este Soberano alegre, hijo de Manco Inca y medio hermano de Sayri Tupacc, ya conocía los invasores, su ambición y mentira, por su aconecimientoo que hubo.
Aceptado y reconocido como el Inca en Vitcos, mantuvo el imperio siguiendo los mismos principios, orden y justicia del sistema dejados por los antepasodos de la misma raza y el mismo origen.
1,571 dc. el Inca en Vitcos cae víctima du un dolencia desconocida traído por los invasores, los sabios y hombres doctos que lo atendían no podían aliviarlo, los remedios y hierbas de gran poder que le dasban, no producía ningún alivio
Después de la muerte de Titu Cussy en Vitcos, por un acuierdo la Elite y el Consejo nombraron Inca a Tupacc Amaru, hijo de Manco Inca y medio hermano de Titu Cussy, para continuar la Dinastía.
History of the Inca Empire, p. 176, 180, 181
...Manco Inca left three sons, who 18, 181 were called Sayri Tupa, Cusi Titu Yupanqui, and Tupa Amaro, and one daughter, who was called Cusi Huarcay.
---Sayri Inca left one legitimate daughter called Beatrixz Clara Coya; she married Martin Garcia de Loyola, who was governor of Chile when he died. They left only one daughter who mkarried Juan Henriquez, first Marques of the Valle de Yucay....
Due to Sayri's absence, his brother Cusi Titu Yupanqui, who was second in line, governed in Vilcabamba....
Un Documento..., pág. 546
De esta probanza se desprende también --aunque tangencialmente-- que Thupa Amaro noo habría sido el menor, sino uno de los hijos mayores de Manko Inka Yupanqui que en 1537 lo acompaño en su retirada a Vilcabamba (1) y que después, en 1572, fue decapitado por sentencia del virrey Toledo, "dentro del tercero día" de su entrada a la ciudad del Cuzco, es decir 3l 23 de setiembre de ese año. (2) Ambos datos importantes para ir rehaciendo los fragmentos biográficos de este famoso y último Inka del Perú.
(1) El testimonio de Juan Quispe Curo --que transcribimos-- dice que "crió y alimentó" a Thupa Amaro en el pueblo de Ollantaytambo. Está confirmado por las declaraciones de Felipe Cari Topa, Diego Chala, Felipe Topa Inka y Juan Paukar Waman, además de otros que afirman que Thupa Amaro se "retiró a Vilcabamba" con su padre Manko Inka Yupanki, porque era "su sucesor" (Genealogía de la Casa y familia de don Diego Felipe Betancur. Vol. IX grupo "B"). Corroboraría con estos testimonios indiciarios el hecho que en 1539 Gonzalo Pizarro capturó en Hatun Pukara a "ddos hijos" de Manko Inka, juntamente con Kusi Rimachi y la coya Kura Oqllo, hermanos del Inka (Illán Suárez de Carvajal, carta al emperadpr. Cusco 3.XI.1539, en R. Porras. 1959, p. 375; probanza de Gaspar Ruiz. AGI. Patronato, 104 ramo 19), sin contar a Titu Kusi Yupanki que había sido hecho prisionero por el msariscal Orgóñez a mediados de 1537 en la sorpresa del pueblo de Vitcos.
La "Historica Indica"..., p. 25, 65,
...El retiro de Sayri Tupac sólo significó el abandono personal del ejercicio de sus derechos, lo que, después de su temprana muerte, fueron reclamados por sus dos hermanos. El primero en tomar el poder, fue Titu Cusi Yupanqui.... Pero Titu Cusi Yupanqui no fue considerado heredero legítimo del trono del Cuzco, únicamente dentro de su asilo, sino también en todo el Perú, donde le guardaban fidelidad la población indígena y muchos mestizos de madres de estirpe incaica....
Respecto a los motivos que tuvo el Virrey [Francisco de Toledo] para encargar a Sarmiento [Pedro Sarmiennto de Gamboa, el autor] la composicion de la historia de los Incas, se ha creído que no solamente trató de justificar en general las pretenseiones de España sobre la posesión del Perú, sino que, sobre todo, procuró buscar la justificación de uina medida determinada de su gobierno, disculpar, en suma, un hecho que siempre significará una de los más graves acusaciones contra él. Se dice que quiso tranquilizar su conciencia ante todo la del Rey Felipe, por haber mandado decapitar al último vástago de la estirpe incaica, Túpac Amaru, el hermano y sucesor de Titu Cusi Yupanqui, que a los ojos de los peruanos tenía el derecho al trono y el cual fuie ejecutado en una plaza pública del Cuzco....
Antiguedades Peruanas, p. 18
Después de la conquista de los españoles fué coronado el hermano de ambos monarcas precedentes [Huáscar y Atahuallpa], Manco-Capac II, que reinó con una sombra ligera de dignidad real, hasta el año 1553. Sucediéronle sus tres hijos Sayri-Tupac, Cusititu-Yupanqui y Tupac-Amaru. Este último fué decapitado en Cuzco, en el año 1571, por orden de Don Francisco de Toledo, quinto virrey del Perú.
Historia General del Perú, Origen y Descendencia de los Incas, pág. 230, 231, 245
Aviéndose baptizado y contraído matrimonio Çayre Topa y su hermana fué desgraciado, que la fortuna no le dexó gozar la quietuid y paz que tenía en el Cuzco entre llos suyos mucho tiempo, porque sólo biuió vn año, que dizen que Chilche Cañar, cacique de Yucay, lo mató con ponçoña, por el qual delicto estubo vn año preso en el Cuzco, y al fin se escapó, no auiéndosele aueriguado nada al tiempo de su muerte. Cayre Topa hizo testamento, y en él declaró por su suçesor en el señorío a Topa Amaro, su hermano, que estaba en Vilcabamba, hijo legítimo de Manco Inga, su p[adr]e, y auiéndose sauido en Vilcabamba la muerte del Inga Cayre Topa, como dexaba a su hermano Topa Amaro por sucesor coma a legítimo; Cusi Tito Yupanui, hermano suyo bastardo, hijio de Manco Inga, como fuese mayor de hedad, que Amaru Topa era mozo, le quitó las andas y el mando y se introduxo en el señorío, y con yntención de que su hijo le sucediese, y a Tupa Amaro le hizo sacerdote y le mandó estubiese en guarda del cuerpo de su p[adr]e en Vilcabamba, donde estaba encerrado Manco Inga, y ansí lo estubo, asta quando diremos. De vn admirable suceso que a este Príncipe Saire le susedió se dirá también en el cao[ítul]o 93º (rubricado).
Cusi Tito Yupanqui se introduxo en el señorío de los yngas en Vilcabamba, no saliento de allí, y se estaba con los orejones y indios de aquella prouincia, y ansí se pasaron algunos años en que gouernaron el conde de Nieua y el presidente Castro, asta que vino a ser virrey de este Reyno el discreto y prudente cauallero don
Fran[cis]co de Toledo. En este tiempo entraron en la rouincia de Vilcabamba dos religiosos sacerdotes del Orden de S[eñ]or S[an] Augustín a predicar a los indios y instuillos en la fee cathólica, llamados el vno Fr. Marcos, y el otro Fr. Diego Ortiz, natural de Seuilla, los quales, con el feruoroso deseo de saluar almas y ponellos en el camino del cielo, embiads por su perlado, se comenzron a exercitar en tan santa obra predicando y doctrinando a Cusi Titu Yupanqui y a los indios que estaban con él, los quales les oyan de buena gana, porque los indios, en general, muchos se olgaran tener consigo sacerdotes y religiosos los cathequizaban y baptizaban, y muchos dellos recibieron el agua del s[an]to baptismo, aprendiendo las cosas necesarias para él. Y uno dellos, Fr. Marcos, baptizó a Cusi Tito Yupanqui Ynga y le puso por nombre Feliphe....
ENTRE otras cossas, trató que sería bien reducir a Cusi Tito Yupanqui, que gouernaba en Vilcabamba por su hermano Topa Amaro, como el Marqués de Cañate auía hecho Cayre Topa, su hermano, no sabiendo ser muerto, porque con gran cuidado lo ocultaban los indios de Vilcabamba, no dejando entrar ni salir nadie de allá acá fuera, al Cuzco....
Archive Record LDS Church Genealogical Society # 020270 [as husband]
An account of the Conquest of Peru 3, p. 186, 187; Mean, "Fall of the Inca Empire" p. 110-121, 134, 135; Markham, "A History of Peru", p. 145, 150;
Family Rpresentative: Cecil Marjorie Nash Robertson
Name and address of person submitting this sheet:
c/o Miss Edith Nash
49 So. 4th East #205
Salt Lake City, Utah
Fall of the Inca Empire, pp. 121
...Apparently the usurper, Titu Cusi, had grown angry with Friar Marcos Garcia and had had him chased away from Vilcapampa, permitting Friar Diego Ortiz to remain. At some time between January and October, 1571, Titu Cusi developed bronchial pneumonia. His people besought Friar Ortiz to make use of his medical knowledge for which he was famous, and the Friar administerd white of egg mixed with sulphur and pepper, a tonic which caused the Inca presently to vomit so severely that he soon passed to a better world. Thereupon the Indians, whose Christian convictions had never been more than skin deep, reverted to paganism, and they gave the most horrible torments to their Christian friend until he died, a martyr. The mestizo interpreter, Pando, was killed in the same manner. (35)
(35) Titu Cusi, 1916, pp. xxiii-xxiv, and Appendix E. T. Sánchez, 1887, p. 268. Ocampo, 1907, pp. 213-215. Mendiburu, VI, pp. 186-189. Markham, on p. 211 of Ocampo, 1907, cites a Life of Father Ortiz, in Italian, by Father Fulgencio Baldani, a book which I have been unable to learn more about, much less yo see. Cúneo-Vidal, 1925, pp. 249-263.
Archive Record LDS Church Genealogical Society. # 020270 [as child]
Diccionario Historico Biografico del Peru, Peru 5, v.7, p. 152-160, Supp. 3, p. 130; Markham "A History of Peru, p. 53, 86, 93, 145; Means, "Fall of the Inca Empire", p. 46-109; An Account of the Conquest of Peru, Peru 3, p. 185-187; Cieza de Leon, "The Incas", p. 121, 189, 282; Anderson's Royal Genealogies, Eng. 132, p. 399; Betham's Gen. Tab., Eng. 133, table 196; Keiser und Koenig Historie und Genealogie, Gen. Hist. 25, pt. 3, p. 120;
Family Representative: Cecil Marjorie Nash Robertson
Name and address of person submitting this sheet L
c/o Miss Edith Nash
49 So. 4th East #205
Salt Lake City, Utah
The Incas of Peru, p. 145, 259, 284, 285, 289, 290, 292, 293, 294, 295, 297, 298
Such was Laris, where the descendant of the Incas lived as cura of the parish, with his grandniece. His name was Dr. Pablo Justiniani, in direct descent from the Princess Maria Usca, (1) married to Pedro Ortiz de Orue, the Encomendero of Maras. It will perhaps be remembered that Maras was the name of one of the tribes which followed the Ayars from Paccari-tampu. Dr. Justiniani was a very old man. He could remember the great rebellion of Tupac Amaru in 1782, and was a friend of Dr. Antonio Valdez, who reduced the drama of Ollantay to writing.
(1) Maria Usca was the daughter of the Inca Manco and grandaughter of Huayna Ccpapac. Her brothers were the three last Incas--Sayri Tupac, Cusi Titu Yupanqui, and Tupac Amaru. Her daughter, Catalina Ortiz de Orue, married Don Luis Jusutiniani, the great-great-grandfather of Dr. Don Pablo Policarpo Justiniani, cura of Laris. One of Don Pablo's great-great-grandmothers was of the ayllu of the great Inca, Tupac Yupanqui.
Inca Manco left three sons, named Sayri Tupac, Cusi Titu Yupanqui, and Tupac Amaru, and a daughter named Maria Tupac Usca, married to don Pedro Ortiz de Orue, who was Encomendero of the village of Maras, with a houise in Cuzco.
Sayri Tupac succeeded his father, but, as he was not yet of age, regents or tutors conducted the government of Vilcapampa.
The terrible doom of the unfortunate Peruvians and their beloved Incas was now inevitable. It came upon them in one crushing blow a very little more than ten years after the departure of Garcilasso de la Vega for Europe. On the death of Sayri Tupac, his brother Titu Cusi Yupanqui was acclaimed as soverign Inca in Vilcapampa--a man of very different mould. Juan de Betanzos and Rodriguez were sent to persuade him to follow his elder brother's example, but without effect. He was firm in the resolve to maintain his independence. (1)
The Inca Garcilasso's old schoolfellow, Carlos Inca, had succeeded his father, Prince Paullu, at the palace of the Colcampata, and was married to a Spanish lady born in Peru, named Maria de Esquivel. Little of the palace now remains, but it is a very interesting spot and closely connected with the last days of the Incas.
(1) A letter dictated by Titu Cusi Yupanqui and addressed to the licentiate Castro (who was Governor of Peru from 1564 to 1569) has been unearthed and will be published.
It is now time to introduce the villan of the piece. Don Francisco de Toledo was a younger son of the Count of Oropesa, belonging to a family of which the butcher Alva was the head. Don Francisco was advanced in years when he came to Peru as Viceroy in 1569, and resolved to visit every part of the vast territory under his rule. He was accompanied by Agustin de la Coruña, Bishop of Popayan, the author Josef de Acosta, the lawyers Polo de Ondegardo and Juan de Matienza, the cosmographer Pedro Sarmiento, the secretary Navamuel, and some others. Toledo was an indefatigable worker, but excessively narrow-minded, cruel and pitiless. One of his ideas was to prove that the King of Spain had a right to Peru because the Incas were usurpers. With this object he examined a number of leading Indians at every place he stopped at, but thy were not 'Amautas' versed in history, and their evidence is of little or no value. He sent it all to Spain in reports which have recently been published.(1) This viceroy arrived at Cuzco early...
(1) 'Informaciones a cerca del senorio y gobiernno de los Ingas hechos por mandado de Don Francisco de Toledo, 1570-1572.' Printed in the same voluime as Montesinos and edited by Jimenez de Espada (Madrid, 1882).
...in the year 1571. There were bull fights, tournaments, and other displays in his honour.
At nearly the same time, the wife of Don Carlos Inca gave birth to a son and heir, and the Viceroy was requested to be godfather to the child, and 'compadre' or gossip to its parents. He consented, and the baptismal ceremony took place in the little church of San Cristoval. This edifice is built of ancient masonry, and must once have been part of the palace. The child received the names of Carlos Melchior....
It is alleged that the Inca Titu Cusi Yupanqui, with his younger brother Tupac Amaru, was present and mingled among the crowd of guests. He was impressed with the ceremony, and soon afterwards sent envoys to Cuzco to request that persons might be sent to him to instruct him in the Christian religion. Two friars named Juan de Vivero, who had baptised Sayri Tupac and was Prior of the Augustine convent, and Diego Ortiz, also one of the Augustine order, were despatched with three laymen as companions, and a mestizo servant named Pando. Diego Rodriguiez de Figueroa also came as Chief Magistrate and leader of the party, which entered the fastnesses of Vilcapampa and was well received. Rodriguez wrote an account of the mission, which has been preserved. He describes how, when courtiers entered the presence of Titui Cusi, they first did 'mucha' or reverence to the sun and then to the Inca. The Spaniards used all the arts of persuasion to induce Titu Cusi to follow the example of his brother and surrender to the conquerors. This he would not do. He temporised and procrastinated for so long that the embassy returned. Friar Ortiz and Pando remained behind. The Inca had been baptised by Friar Vivero, receiving the name of Felipe.
Then the Inca [Titu Cusi Yupanqui] had a mortal illness. Pando, the interpreter, had told wonderfuil stories about the miraculous powers of the Christian priests, so Friar Ortiz was ordered to restore the Inca to health; and he began to say daily masses. The Inca died, and as the fault was naturally supposed to be with the priest and his interpreter, they were put to death. Meanwhile another embassy was sent before the news of the Inca's death had arrived. The chiefs were thorougly alarmed, and when the envoy Atilano de Añaya attempted to force an entrance by the bridge of Chuqui-chaca, he also was put to death.
The deaths of [Friar Diego] Ortiz and [Martin] Pando furnished Viceroy Toledo with an excuse for the invasion and conquest of Vilcapampa. He assembled as large a force as he could muster, which was placed under the command of Martin Hernando de Arbieto, a veteran of the civil wars. His captains were Juan Alvarez Maldonado, father of Garcilasso's schoolfellow; Martin Garcia de Loyola, captain of the Viceroy's bodyguard; Mancio Serra de Leguisamo, father of another of Garcilasso's schoolfellows; and nine others.... The Incas made some resistance, and then retreated to their camp under heavy fire of arquebuses and field-pieces. Next day the Indians fled along a narrow path, with dense undergrowth on one side and a precipice on the other. The Spaniards followed, often in a single file. At one place a gallant chief named Hualpa rushed out of the bushes, and grappled with Loyola, who led the vanguard. While they were struggling together, a servant named Carillo drew Loyola's sword and killed Hualpa from behind.... The pursuit was continued. The young Inca was making his way, by a valley called Simaponte, to the friendly Mañari Indians in the montaña. They had placed canoes on a river to enable him to escape.
Loyola went in chase with fifty men and overtook the fugitives, who were captured, after a brief resistance, on October 4, 1571. When at last General Arbieto was satisfied with the slaughter of unarmed Indians, he marched back to Cuzco with the Inca Tupac Amaru, his family and chiefs, as prisoners.... There was a mock trial, presided over by one of Toledo's creatures named Gabriel de Loarte, who condemned the Inca to be beheaded and all his chiefs hanged....
The unfortunate young Inca was beset by monks in his prison, and, at the end of two days was baptised. On the third day he was led forth from Colcampata, and through the streets to the great square, accompanied by four priests, one being Father Cristoval de Molina, the Quichua scholar and author. The scaffold was built in front of the cathedral.... When the Inca ascended the scaffold with the priests, the executioner, a Cañari Indian, brought out the knife.... Even the Spaniards were horrified, for all knew that the young Inca was innocent, and had committed no offense.
Things being in this state, all the chief dignataries of the Church hurried to the Viceroy [Toledo].... They went down on their knees and entreated the ruthless Toledo to show mercy and spare the life of the Inca. They urged that he should be sent to Spain to be judged by the King in person. But no prayers could prevail with the obstinate, pitiless man. Juan de Soto, chief officer of the court, was sent on horseback with a pole to clear the way, galloping furiously and riding down the people. He ordered the Inca's head to be cut off at once, in the name of the Viceroy....
Thus ended the famous dynasty of the Incas....
'The execrable regicide,' as Toledo is called on the Inca Pedegrees, was not yet satisfied. He had driven Carlos Inca from his property regardless of right or law. He now banished him to Lima without any suitable provision. With him were expelled his brother Felipe Inca, the clever pupil of Garcilasso's school days, and thirty-five more of the principle Incas. They all perished miserably and in poverty. Saddest of all was the fate of four poor little Inca children. They were Quispe Titu, the son of the Inca Cusi Titu Yupanqui, little Martin, son of the murdered Inca Tpac Amaru, and his two daughters, Magdalena and Juana. The boys were received in the house of Don Martin Ampucro of Lima, son of Francisco Ampucro and his wife, who was the daughter of Francisco Pizarro by the Princes Inez, daughter of Huayna Ccapac. But both exiled boys died young.
The forlorn little girls, Magdalena and Juana Tupac Amaru, were kindly received in the house of Dr. Loaysa, the first Archbishop of Lima, who took charge of them. Juana marrieid the Curaca of Surimani, named Condorcanqui, from whom descended the illfated José Gabriel Condorcanqui, who took the name of Tupac Amaru and headed a rising against the Spaniards in 1782
The Last Conquistador. . . , p. 117, 118
Though the chronicler Juan de Betanzos in his history claimed the credit for the negotiations with the Inca [Sayri Tupac], in fact he had been turned away by his captains Juan Serra de Leguizamón's probanza shows. In October 1557, leavng behind his younger full-blooded brother Tupac Amaru and his half-brother Titu Cusi Yupanqui in guard of his mountain realm, the Inca finally began his progress from Vilcabamba accompanied by his daughter and young sister-wife Cusi Huarcay (Doña María) and several hundred of his warriors. The caravan of litters that would take him and his family to the valley of Andahuaylas was escorted by his cousin on horseback and by the Coya Doña Beatriz's husband Diego Hernández. Ordering his cousin Juan [Serra de Leguizamón] to ride ahead to Lima to inform the viceroy of his arrival, in January 1558 Sayri Túpac entered the capitol of the viceroyalty, and at whose gates he was met by the cabildo of the city. Cañete received him with equal honour, setting him by his side in the audience chamber of his palace.
FamilySearch IGI Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Family History Internet web site. 10/3/2005
Fall of the Inca Empire, p. 322
TITU CUSI YUPANQUI, Diego de Castro:
1913 Murder of the Inca Manco. . . Translated and
edited by Sir Clements R. Markham in the
same volume as Cieza, 1913, pp. 164-168,
which see. London. (Hakluyt Society.)
1918 Relación de la Conquista del Perú y hechos
del Inca Manco II. Edited by H. H. Urteaga and
Carlos A. Romero. CLDHP, II. Lima. [7, 12, 17, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29]
- (Research):INVESTIGAR: En el libro Origen y Fundacíon de los Imperios Incas en el Peru y en el Brasil, usa fechas de nacimiento y muerte muy diferentes que los de otros referencias, pero debe ser los mismos Incas, porque habla de los mismos herederos del imperio con una excepción--Capac Yupanqui.
In the Archive Records of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints it shows "Mrs. Titu Cusi Yupanqui" as Titu's wife and Felipe Quispi Titu's mother. However, other sources show Chimbo Ocllo, R1905, as Felipe's mother. This sealing should be re-done.