Pacal the Great's Sarcophagus
A photograph the archaeologists took of the sarcophagus before it 'moved'.


Pacal the Great (K'inich Janaab' Pakal)




Moves anywhere on the earth by ley lines when a living person is inside it


Drains some of the passengers' blood and knocks them unconscious


Getting inside it and closing the lid


Out and About List



Mayan King K'inich Janaab' Pakal dies in 683. He is buried in the Temple of the Inscriptions with a jade mask and bead necklaces, and his tomb is sealed one thousand, two hundred and sixty-five years. Inscribed on his sarcophagus is Pakal sitting upon his throne, which many conspiracy theorists interpret as spacecraft or advanced travel technology. Mexican archaeologist Alberto Ruz Lhuillier uncovered an rubble filled stairway to the tomb of Pacal the Great.


It will be drawn towards the nearest source of energy, whether the radiation of nuclear power plants or the latent heat generated by skin. Some of it will be absorbed into the sarcophagus, energizing it to enter the ley line structures crisscrossing the world. It is perfectly capable of functioning on its own, although it has on occasion been recorded to take passengers. The subjects will not be able to visually know where they are traveling while enclosed, but they can hear and feel the surroundings they pass by. The occupant is usually knocked out cold and awakens with less blood, as the sarcophagi at some point passes through Xibalba and requires a sacrifice.

Collection StatusEdit

The Warehouse sent a team to intercept the sarcophagus, but a scuffle with the archaeologists ended up with someone 'moving it'. It's current whereabouts are unknown. However, agents have Xibalba as a hotspot where the sarcophagus may sometimes be.


The inscription on the lid of the sarcophagus.