Here we find numerous carved stones with distinct human figures in dynamic positions. They have several characteristics in common: they are nude males, the majority obese with wide noses and thick lips. These features suggest an Olmec influence.
Recent interpretations of the bas-reliefs found here view the figures as rulers or leaders from neighboring towns around Monte Albán who were captured and offered as sacrifices. There is marked symbolism in the castration of the figures and the collection of blood, perhaps to offer to the gods or perhaps for use in fertility rituals.
The wall adorned with these vertical sculptures (dancers) and also with horizontal sculptures (swimmers) may be a kind of sequential text to be read by visitors to the building. The presence of symbols and numerals on the different stones narrates historical events that occurred in that era. Several centuries later, the Zapotecs dismantled the Wall to reuse it in other construction. The roofed portion of the wall is the only one that was preserved without alteration in later times. For its conservation, sculptures that were found detached were copied, and the originals were moved to Museqzdé Siti of Monte Albán.