This, or something very like it, was celebrated by Erich von Däniken in his 1968 best seller, Chariots of the Gods?, and taken up by lots of band-wagoners on the theme that ancient astronauts had introduced aeroplanes to South America - perhaps to land them on the Nazca Lines, hundreds of miles to the south, some of which have the appearance of airstrips.
Here is the full sized photo. You will notice that, although the most extreme representations bear a plausible simulacrum to a propellerless 'plane, the others fail the test. In fact, they are simply stylized birds. No, I don't wish to claim to have discovered this by myself. I was notified of it when an exhibition of pre-Columbian gold from the same Gold Museum arrived in my home city four years before - and the information sheet on the Tolima specifically stated:
The combination of bird and animal features in the small ornithomorphic [ie bird-shaped] pendants has aroused special interest because of their resemblance to aircraft.Stylized animals and birds were a feature of pre-Columbian goldsmithing. I could show you a photo of stylized bats used as ear pendants by the same Tolima Indians. However, I prefer to direct you to the art of the Taironas, who lived up north by the Carribean coast. They had a penchant for stylizing frogs, with swollen bellies to serve as bells. They were also keen on the jaguar, whose head was often combined with the bodies of other animals, usually reptiles, and frequently doubled.