The masks reflect the richness of popular culture in the present and maintain the ancestral traditions of our ancestors. Each of them alludes to a character that plays a role in festivals and dances with diverse themes that have a place in the festive calendar of our indigenous communities. The mask represents the transformation of the self that allows both men and women to adopt the personality and essence of supernatural beings, and although its history dates back to pre-Hispanic times, during which time they were part of funeral ceremonies, today there are few original vestiges of these masks. The dances are done at carnivals and patron saints, they represent a flirtation with paganism, a game to submerge the environment of joy, desire and pleasure. There are masks that return to human faces, malicious characters, animal heads, among many others. Each one with a story that is represented through joy and dance.