La Marche is a cave and archaeological site situated in Lussac-les-Châteaux, a community in the area of Vienne, western France. The carved etchings discovered there in 1937 show 15,000 year-old detailed depictions of humans. The cave paintings at this site are debated and many people have suspicion about their legitimacy. What could be the oldest lifelike drawings of human faces were uncovered here.
The images were first distinguished over 50 years ago, but were then lost to history after doubts were tossed at their authenticity. Now, one German scientist, Dr Michael Rappenglueck, of Munich University, says it is time the pictures were reassessed. The Art
French scientist Leon Pericard, who excavated it for five years, discovered the cave system in 1937.Over 1,500 slabs were found on which images were etched.These images of “real” Neanderthal women and men, people in boots, robes, and hats – may date back over 15,000 years. This was long before the time when Europe was firmly in the clutch of an Ice Age. If accurate, this would make them a possible 2000 years older than projected.
“They have been completely overlooked by modern science,” Dr Rappenglueck told BBC News Online. “They were mentioned in a few books many decades ago and dismissed as fakes – and since then nothing.” “Earth Cave”
It’s not technically call the earth cave but it would make sense. Animals, stars, the moon, and HUMANS!!! You see plenty of humans on earth. However, it has occasionally been asked why the animals painted on the walls of such caves are so much more lifelike than the human forms portrayed with them. ”Could it be because the more sophisticated human pictures were placed on the floor?” asks Dr. Rappenglueck. Thus, such treasures on the floors of other prehistoric caves may have been accidentally destroyed. What could be the oldest lunar calendar ever created has been identified on the walls of the famous prehistoric caves at Lascaux in France. The German...
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