Dia de los Muertos ‘Day of the Dead’ finds San Miguel de Allende, a UNESCO World Heritage town, draped in marigold garlands where public and home altars are set with sugar skulls, photos of beloved deceased, and laden with foods they loved including a shot of tequila ready to quench their thirst as they return as spirits to share in the joys of the living.  It’s an ancient celebration that bridges life and death as danced together on November 1 and 2, traditionally know as All Souls and All Saints Day by the Catholic Church but now morphed into something more.