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“It’s clearly like someone decided to depict what they saw, like an animal or like another human,” Maxime Aubert, an archaeologist and author of the study published in Dr.Aubert and his team tested the calcium carbonate deposits surrounding the image using dating techniques which allowed them to discover the painting’s age.What’s new in first-time novelist Laura Zigman’s funny new book, “Animal Husbandry” (The Dial Press), is a) a clever and comic theory and b) timing.
The system of caves nestled inside the rugged mountains is a treasure trove of ancient artwork, according to the The team also found a series of paintings in the second phase of the cave’s artworks, which dates back to somewhere between 16,000 and 21,000 years ago.
“It looks like there was a transition from depicting the animal world to [depicting] the human world.
And it’s interesting because I think we have the same thing in Europe,” Dr.
Aubert told the , “I think for a lot of us, that’s a true expression of human-ness in the broadest sense of that word.” The cow cave art is a remarkable find and when you think about what the painting represents in regards to human culture as we know it, the discovery only becomes more groundbreaking.
The notion that the erratic mating behavior of humans parallels the predictable mating behavior of the animal kingdom is hardly new.The bovine painting covers a wall inside a cave named Lubang Jeriji Saléh.