jueves, 9 de noviembre de 2017

Edición 9-11-17

Unesco reconoce la labor de promoción de ciencia, educación y cultura del centro de interpretación de La Araña
El organismo internacional destaca la difusión y defensa del patrimonio arqueológico de Málaga.
El centro de interpretación de los yacimientos arqueológicos de La Araña cuenta desde este jueves con la placa que le acredita como centro Unesco en reconocimiento a su labor de promoción de la ciencia, la educación y la cultura.
Para esta distinción, desde la Unesco han destacado la labor de difusión y defensa del patrimonio arqueológico de Málaga que en los últimos años se viene realizando desde este centro...

Tavernes cerca y conserva las cuevas de Mossén Ricard con una inversión de 53.000 euros — Saforguia.com 
El Ayuntamiento de Tavernes de la Valldigna está ejecutando ya las obras para conservar y tapiar los llamados Abrics de Mossén Ricard, unas cavidades situadas en la Muntanya de les Creus que albergan grabados del Neolítico,...

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Neolithic farmers coexisted with hunter-gatherers for centuries after spreading across Europe | Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History
New research shows that early farmers who migrated to Europe from the Near East spread quickly across the continent, where they lived side-by-side with existing local hunter-gatherers while slowly mixing with those groups over time...

4,000 year old footprints discovered in Normandy - The Archaeology News Network

Inrap archaeologists carefully expose the 4,000 year-old footprints [Credit: Inrap]

Archaeologists from Inrap have completed this season's excavation campaign at an early human occupation site in Pont-de-l'Arche, between Igoville and Alizay, in Normandy, northern France.
Although archaeologists have found evidence of several periods of human settlement beginning from the Upper Palaeolithic onward, it is the period between the end of the Neolithic and the early Bronze Age that produced the most spectacular and unexpected results...

Archaeologists Discover First Ever Prehistoric Remains in Downtown of Bulgaria’s Capital Sofia, No Thracian Traces - Archaeology in Bulgaria
For the very first time archaeologists have found prehistoric traces of human life in the very downtown of Bulgaria’s capital Sofia – 7,000-year-old Chalcolithic (Aeneolithic, Copper Age) pottery – which comes close to the age of the Slatina Neolithic Settlement in Sofia’s Slatina Quarter...


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