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Archaeology

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http://motherboard.vice.com, by MADISON MARGOLIN

Last year archeologists discovered "Superhenge", or what was thought to be around 90 stone monolithic structures buried a meter below ground, just a few kilometers northeast of the Stonehenge in Wiltshire, England. The blocks were over 4,500 years ol

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he lifestyle, living location, burial customs and clothing of the Apalache elite, who occupied the Southern Highlands and Piedmont from the Middle Woodland Period until the late 1600s, were almost identical to that of the Chapapoya or Cloud People in

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A rich archaeological find was recently unearthed two miles west of Crawfordsville in a gravel pit along the high bluffs of Sugar Creek. Thus far twenty-five skeletons of Brobdingnagian stature have been exhumed, and the unburying of these mammoth bo

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Therefore, it would seem to be a very liveable place for humans. Stone tools, of various forms and styles of shaping have been found in the area, and cursory analysis has established dates of as old as 8000 years. The greatest of Peruvian archaeolog

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The most common way is to Carbon date organic artefacts left by 'builders' found inside and around pyramids, or organic materials that slipped between the stones. This method of dating is believed to be fairly accurate. It is often claimed as 'evi

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The discovery took a place when scuba-diver Alan Sutton spotted an unusually-shaped formation in the water while flying in a helicopter off the coast of Tanzania. After a few years of searching for the ruins, he announced his success in a blog post

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The Republic of Texas and la República de Yucatán had such close political relations that they were practically a confederacy. The leader of Yucatan's fight for independence from Spain, Lorenzo de Zavala, was later the first Vice President of the

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first complete mitochondrial genome of 2,500-year-old Phoenician buried in North Africa. Experts studied a man dubbed the "Young Man of Byrsa" or "Ariche," whose remains were taken from a sarcophagus in the ancient city of Carthage, just outs

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Doggerland, a huge area of dry land that stretched from Scotland to Denmark was slowly submerged by water between 18,000 BC and 5,500 BC. Divers from oil companies have found remains of a 'drowned world' with a population of tens of thousands -

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