reply to post by Harte
Ok so if this is a fake is the clay tablets presented in the beginning a fake as well? Tartaria tablets a Fake as well?
Everything is fake so lets not worry about anything and live in oblivion ..O never mind why are we even posting something that makes sense on ATS . Go
On S&F all the important threads about people levitating in the woods or double sun sorry lens flares or God knows what else.
.Why would we even support a topic that could lead us somewhere ...I am surprised you did not pick on the Bucegi subject as well.....
The A to Z of Moldova
At the University of New York Curator David Anthony said this:
"In the case of the ancient societies that populated Eastern and Southeastern Europe in the period between 5000-4000 B.C., the challenge has proved
The cultures that thrived for centuries across modern-day Bulgaria, Romania, Moldova, Serbia, Macedonia, and Ukraine suddenly collapsed and
Only now, with a new exhibit at New York University, are Western audiences becoming acquainted with what curator David Anthony says was the most
advanced European civilization of its time.
"These were the first cultures to invent metallurgy in Europe -- that's a major technological achievement," Anthony says.
"The Lost World of Old Europe" exhibit, on view through April 25 at the university's Institute for the Study of the Ancient World, brings together
160 figurines, necklaces, and other decorative objects recovered by archaeologists from the graves, towns, and villages of the region at the time.
Archaeological work was active during the communist era in Eastern and Southeastern Europe. Now, after a long post-Soviet lull, Anthony says global
appreciation of Old Europe culture is growing.
Both the ceramic and metal objects on display show an advanced understanding of working with fire and kilns. Societies at the time were also adept at
mining, digging as deep as 30 meters to extract gold and copper ore. They also forged numerous trade networks, as one necklace strung with shells from
the Aegean Sea attests.
By the standards of prehistoric Europe, the cultures represented in the "Lost World" exhibit showed a high level of social organization.
Anthony says the region was home to the largest human settlements in the world at the time, including towns with populations as large as 10,000
"The cultural peak of Old Europe marked the early days of development in Mesopotamia, in modern-day Iraq. But even that civilization, with its
monumental public architecture, never reached the scale of human settlements recorded on the territory of contemporary Ukraine."
But hey !!!!! We do not believe all this they drilled in the stones and they fabricated this artifacts themselves ..IS ALL A FAKE Harte isn't it
Just Watch This incredible Slide Show from New York Expo of this Artifacts 5000BC You will see how many holes ...perfect ..But do not worry they
drilled those wholes afterward ..Is a Fake !!!! Harte will agree with me on this one.
Trust me scroll through this link: