Pinterest • O catálogo mundial de ideias

Explora Em Primeiro, Primeiro Plano e outros!

Vista panorâmica, tendo em primeiro plano a parte esquerda do Painel do Triste, e, ao fundo, os pesqueiros do Letreiro, do Conforto e do Saco do Rosa. Agosto de 1986.

Oldest human paintings made by Neanderthals over 42,000 years ago.

de the Guardian

Rock of ages: Australia's oldest artwork found

Australian Rock Art: An archaeologist says he has found the oldest piece of rock art in Australia and one of the oldest in the world: an Aboriginal work created 28,000 years ago in an outback cave.

Ancient Aboriginal Rock Paintings at Major Art, Arnhem Land Aboriginal Reserve, Arnhem Land, Northern Territory, Australia

Prehistoric Brazil artifacts star in exhibit, spark debateBrasília (AFP) - It’s no secret humans have been having sex for millennia — but recently discovered cave art suggests they were doing it in the Americas much earlier than many archeologists believed.


First Painters May Have Been Neanderthal, Not Human

First Image: The Panel of Hands in El Castillo Cave, Spain. The hand stencils are dated to 37,300 years old and the red disk to 40,600 years old, making them the oldest European cave paintings. (Photo: Pedro Saura)

de Daughter of Avalon

A Brief History of Paganism & Witchcraft in Britain

A Brief History of Paganism & Witchcraft in Britain | Daughter of Avalon


Far Out: Ancient Egyptian Jewelry Came from Outer Space

This May 2012 photo provided by the U.S. Geological Survey shows ancient carvings on limestone boulders in northern Nevada's high desert near Pyramid Lake. The carvings have been confirmed to be the oldest recorded petroglyphs in North America - at least 10,500 years old. The findings were published August 2013 in the Journal of Archaeological Science. This site was once the shoreline of the now dried up Winnemucca Lake. (AP Photo/USGS, Larry Benson)

Ice Age Cave Paintings Altamira Spain   The Altamira paintings found in Northern Spain is presumed to be about 11,000-19,000 years old. It is supposed to have been painted by Magdalenian people between 16,000 and 9,000 BC.

de Mail Online

A woman’s work was never done! Researchers find evidence women did metalwork in Bronze Age

Archaeologists believe that they have found the remains of a woman metal worker from the Bronze Age, a discovery that challenges ideas about the division of labour in prehistoric times. She was buried with an anvil, hammers, flint chisels and some small pieces of dress jewellery. Scientists say that the choice of funeral artefacts points to her having been a fine metal worker – the  first indication that women did such work thousands of years ago.