The Mesolithic Era

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Marleny Ortega
July 14, 12

In the eastern side of Turkey, nearby the contemporary day town of Sanliurfa, Mesolithic beings erected a stone temple where individuals gathered together for spiritual purposes. This stone temple marked a new way of life for the individuals of the Mesolithic era, and with it construction a new set of spiritual conducts. The renew way of life I am talking about is evolution from the modest hunting, gathering daily life to a more sophisticated life of this activities; and the development of societies. People that resided in these societies worked simultaneously to make available food and a place to live for the individuals, and to build structures made of huge stones. These enormous stone constructions used for housing, storage, and spiritual intents represent the beginning of a culture for human beings. 
With the creation of this culture and the start of this society, the three individual traditions of hunting, agricultural, and gathering introduced a new set of spiritual activities for the various civilizations. Herders would not longer do animal sacrifices, in its place they would hunt them, growers would do human sacrifice, and huntsmen would not play a part in either tradition. The stone temple erected at Sanliurfa was the meeting place for people to perform these spiritual acts. The mythologies from this era are all placed in the same-shared locality of contemporary day Armenia. It does not matter whether the Greek, the Mesopotamian, or the Christians mythologies are preferred; they all mirror this same common place. These legends also express how the singular union of people led to the definitive change that we perceive nowadays in the numerous beliefs of humanity. The relics of the stone temple signify that the enclosed additions had entranceways in order to divide people in functioning of the distinct views. The Mesolithic is characterized in most areas by small composite flint tools — microliths and microburins. Fishing...
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