The Gold Museum of Peru and Weapons of the World is a Peruvian historical center, situated in Lima. Gallo's securing of in excess of seven thousand relics was roused by an appreciation for Peruvian history. He wanted to leave an inheritance to this nation as praise to the Peruvian pre-Columbian societies in its different signs, containing materials, for example, valuable metals like gold, silver and some of platinum, numerous materials, earthenware production, mummies and other significant articles. The accumulation shows what the Spanish found when they came to South America, bringing about battling between the old Peruvians and the Spanish.
The gathering is esteemed at over $10 million. The works were discovered generally in the Republican period and obtained at the time by They showed propels in metallurgy, traditions, convictions and life. Gold and silver are universal in the mind boggling religious and supernatural imagery of Peruvian societies. For pre-Inca civic establishments, these metals spoke to the sun-moon, day-night, male-female duality. In the Inca Empire, the sun god or Inti spoke to sway on the heavenly plane and Mama Killa ("mother moon"), the moon goddess, was Inti's significant other, mother of the sky. The Temple of the Sun is a request of priestesses.