Created late in the 20th century, these two huipiles clearly illustrate two distinct styles woven in San Antonio Aguas Calientes. The oldest huipiles from this village feature geometric motifs, such as the centrally placed horizontal zigzag and bands of chevrons, interlocking vertical zigzags and fine, overall patterning. Beginning in the 1930s, however, weavers began using European-inspired designs that favor realistic renderings of flowers, birds, fish, fruit and cherubs drawn from needlework pattern books. Sometimes these designs occupy only a small section of the garment, but they are increasingly used to cover the entire surface of a huipil or a tzute. While the traditional, geometric patterns are woven in a single-face weaving technique, the new designs are produced using a technique called Marcador. This style of weaving produces a double-faced weave that is reversible. Instead of relying on memorized patterns handed down from generation to generation, marcador designs are worked from graphs, in the same manner as a counted cross-stitch or needlepoint pattern. Today, marcador huipiles from Aguas Calientes have become popular throughout the Highlands, and confer a degree of status to those wealthy enough to purchase one.