lunes, 14 de marzo de 2011
Vídeo YouTube (ArabWorldAnimation, 04/03/2011) añadido a Paleo Vídeos > Prehistoria Universal > L.R.2.2
Related: Breaking down movement In Palaeolithic Art Marc Azéma, Inora Newsletter #43 (2005).
Palaeolithic artists have tried to give life to the animals that they represented on cave walls or other supports at their disposal and which have survived until the present (plaques, stone blocks, objects from daily life). There are many examples of a graphic representation of animals in motion, mainly the large herbivores. Often simple and unobtrusive, sometimes spectacular, these illustrations very often show precise observation of behaviour observed in nature...
Vídeo YouTube (STeLLaLuNOra, 13/03/2011) añadido a Paleo Vídeos > Prehistoria Universal > L.R.2.2
Freund, a University of Hartford professor, believes he and his research team have found the legendary island-city described by Plato in about 360 B.C. as having "in a single day and night ... disappeared into the depths of the sea."
Using satellite photography, ground-penetrating radar, underwater technology and some old-fashioned reasoning, Freund said his team pinpointed the city in a vast marsh in southern Spain that dries out one month a year. Their findings are featured in a National Geographic special premiering tonight, "Finding Atlantis."
La Atlántida en el Archivo del noticiario
Atlantis en el Archivo del noticiario