Dill of the Nile: The Wise Man WHO arrived EARLY

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Wars of the Greeks among Themselves. The Arts in Greece. The Greeks in the Orient. Conquest of Asia by Alexander. The Hellenes In The Orient. Later Period of Greek History. The Roman Conquest. The Hellenes in the Occident. Ancient Peoples of Italy. The Italian People. Latins And Romans.

Religion and the Family. Worship of Ancestors.

Dill of the Nile

The Family. The Roman City. The Roman People. The Government of the Republic. Roman Conquest.

World History/Ancient Civilizations - Wikibooks, open books for an open world

Results of the Conquests. The Conquered Peoples. Transformation of Life in Rome. Influence of Greece and the Orient. Changes in Religion. Changes in Manners. Fall of the Republic.


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The Revolution. The Empire at its Height. The Century of the Antonines. Imperial Institutions. Arts and Sciences in Rome. Roman Law.

Dill of the Nile: The Wise Man WHO Arrived EARLY by William Griffin (English) Pa

The Christian Religion. First Centuries of the Church. The Monks of the Third Century.

William Griffin

The Later Empire. Regime of the Later Empire. Church and State. Prehistoric Remains. These are dug up by the thousand in all the provinces of France, in Switzerland, in England, in all Europe; they are found even in Asia and Africa. It is probable that they exist in all parts of the world. These remains are called prehistoric because they are more ancient than written history. For about fifty years men have been engaged in recovering and studying them. Today most museums have a hall, or at least, some cases filled with these relics. A museum at Saint-German-en-Laye, near Paris, is entirely given up to prehistoric remains.

In Denmark is a collection of more than 30, objects.

Every day adds to the discoveries as excavations are made, houses built, and cuts made for railroads. These objects are not found on the surface of the ground, but ordinarily buried deeply where the earth has not been disturbed. They are recovered from a stratum of gravel or clay which has been deposited gradually and has fixed them in place safe from the air, a sure proof that they have been there for a long time.

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From their skeletons, they have tried to construct their physical appearance; from their tools, the kind of life they led. They have determined that these instruments resemble those used by certain savages today. The Four Ages. This long lapse of time may be divided into four periods, called Ages:.

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The Bronze Age. The periods take their names from the materials used in the manufacture of the tools,—stone, bronze, iron. These epochs, however, are of very unequal length. A French scholar found between and , in the valley of the Somme, certain sharp instruments made of flint. They [Pg 3] were buried to a depth of six metres in gravel under three layers of clay, gravel, and marl which had never been broken up. In the same place they discovered bones of cattle, deer, and elephants.

For a long time people made light of this discovery. They said that the chipping of the flints was due to chance.

At last, in , several scholars came to study the remains in the valley of the Somme and recognized that the flints had certainly been cut by men. Since then there have been found more than 5, similar flints in strata of the same order either in the valley of the Seine or in England, and some of them by the side of human bones.

There is no longer any doubt that men were living at the epoch when the gravel strata were in process of formation. If the strata that cover these remains have always been deposited as slowly as they are today, these men whose bones and tools we unearth must have lived more than , years ago. The Cave Men. Sometimes they have been used as habitations and even as graves for men. Skeletons, weapons, and tools are found here together. There are axes, knives, scrapers, lance-points of flint; arrows, harpoon-points, needles of bone like those used by certain savages to this day.

The soil is strewn with the bones of animals which these men, untidy like all savages, threw into a corner after they had eaten the meat; they even split the bones to extract the marrow just as savages do now. Among the animals are found not only the hare, the deer, the ox, the horse, the salmon, [Pg 4] but also the rhinoceros, the cave-bear, the mammoth, the elk, the bison, the reindeer, which are all extinct or have long disappeared from France. Some designs have been discovered engraved on the bone of a reindeer or on the tusk of a mammoth. One of these represents a combat of reindeer; another a mammoth with woolly hide and curved tusks.

Doubtless these men were the contemporaries of the mammoth and the reindeer. They were, like the Esquimaux of our day, a race of hunters and fishermen, knowing how to work in flint and to kindle fires.


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Lake Dwellings. These were the remains of an ancient village built over the water. Since this time more than similar villages have been found in the lakes of Switzerland. They have been called Lake Villages. The piles on which they rest are trunks of trees, pointed and driven into the lake-bottom to a depth of several yards. Every village required 30, to 40, of these.

A wooden platform was supported by the pile work and on this were built wooden houses covered with turf. Objects found by the hundred among the piles reveal the character of the life of the former inhabitants.