[Translation of the Nahuatl (right-hand column) by James Lockhart:]
Twenty-third chapter, where it is said how Moteucçoma and a great nobleman of Tlatelolco died, and the Spaniards threw their bodies out at the entry way of the house where they were.
Four days after people had been cast down from the temple, [the Spaniards] removed [the bodies of] Moteucçoma and Itzquauhtzin, who had died, to a place at the water’s edge called Teoayoc [Place of the Divine Turtle], for an image of a turtle was there, carved in stone; the stone represented a turtle.
And when they were seen
[Translation of the Spanish (left-hand column) by James Lockhart:]
Chapter Twenty-three, of how Moteucçoma and the governor of Tlatelolco were thrown dead outside the house where the Spaniards were fortified.
After the above-said, four days after the killing at the cu, the Mexica found Moteucçoma and the governor of Tlatelolco dead, thrown outside the royal palace close to the wall where there was a stone carved like a tortoise that they called Teoayoc.
After those who found them recognized