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Thread: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

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    Scotland Avalon Member greybeard's Avatar
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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    Körtik Tepe ~ Older & The Builders Of Gobekli Tepe & Debunking History

    Older than Gobekli Tepe, ...Located on the Tigris River, Körtik Tepe to me provides part of the answer to who built Gobekli Tepe...and were they hunter gatherers? This site was occupied 12,500 years ago to 11,700 years ago, right in the window of the Younger Dryas cataclysms 12,800 years ago and 11,600 years ago.

    https://gercekler.net/index.php/mater...
    https://antiksirlar.com/konular/prof-...


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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    11,000 Y.O. Asikli Höyük ~ Re-Thinking "Stone Age" History
    A look and some thoughts on the amazing finds at Asikli Höyük in Turkey. First occupied 11,000 to 10,000 years ago. Does Gobekli Tepe and Derinkuyu fit into this picture? This isn't the picture of the Stone Age I grew up with.


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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    Amazing Buried City in Turkey Built During 12,000 B.C. | Ancient Aliens

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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    This 12,000 Year Old Ancient Discovery is Shaking the Foundations of History..
    There have been many ancient discoveries around the world that make us question the historical accuracy of our documented past. non more so than the discovery of this ancient stone circle site Gobecklie Tepe. This 12,000 year old site can be found in south-east Turkey and has been dated as the oldest temple ever discovered. A discovery shaking the foundations of known history...Featuring Graham Hancock, Paul Wallis, Freddy Silva, Gregg Braden, Linda moulten Howe, Andrew Collins and Jack Cary


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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    Ian Hodder: "Origins of Settled Life; Göbekli and Çatalhöyük" | Talks at Google
    The ritual origins of settled life in the Middle East: Göbekli and Çatalhöyük.

    Recent archaeological discoveries have upturned our theories about the origins of agriculture and the dawn of settled life. While climate change and economic adaptation have long been seen as prime causes, recent work at Göbekli and Çatalhöyük in Turkey has shown that social gatherings at ritual centers played a key role. The remarkable finds at Göbekli include 6 meter stone monoliths carved with images of animals and birds and forming ritual enclosures. Recent research at Çatalhöyük shows a fully fledged town in which wild bulls, leopards and the severed heads of ancestors were important social foci.

    Ian Hodder was trained at the Institute of Archaeology, University College London and at Cambridge University where he obtained his PhD in 1975. After a brief period teaching at Leeds, he returned to Cambridge where he taught until 1999. During that time he became Professor of Archaeology and was elected a Fellow of the British Academy. In 1999 he moved to teach at Stanford University as Dunlevie Family Professor in the Department of Anthropology and Director of the Stanford Archaeology Center. His main large-scale excavation projects have been at Haddenham in the east of England and at Çatalhöyük in Turkey where he has worked since 1993. He has been awarded the Oscar Montelius medal by the Swedish Society of Antiquaries, the Huxley Memorial Medal by the Royal Anthropological Institute, has been a Guggenheim Fellow, and has Honorary Doctorates from Bristol and Leiden Universities. His main books include Spatial analysis in archaeology (1976 CUP), Symbols in action (1982 CUP), Reading the past (1986 CUP), The domestication of Europe (1990 Blackwell), The archaeological process (1999 Blackwell), The leopard’s tale: revealing the mysteries of Çatalhöyük (2006 Thames and Hudson), Entangled. An archaeology of the relationships between humans and things (2012 Wiley Blackwell).



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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    There’s a YouTube channel I’ve been following recently who seems to have a talent for decoding ancient mysteries. In this video he looks at the architecture style of Gobekli Tepe and compares it to Mycanae (the home of king Agamemnon in the legend of the Trojan war).


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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    There is a lot of good information coming out now regarding this site and others.
    Of particular interest is the underground city in Turkey.
    Thousands of people are said to have lived in it.
    The people of that age seemed to have advanced warnings of impending disaster.
    I dont think we yet have a "final" date/dates for much that has been found throughout the world.
    All very interesting.
    Chris
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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    This 12,000 Year Old Ancient Discovery is Shaking the Foundations of History..

    There have been many ancient discoveries around the world that make us question the historical accuracy of our documented past. non more so than the discovery of this ancient stone circle site Gobecklie Tepe.

    This 12,000 year old site can be found in south-east Turkey and has been dated as the oldest temple ever discovered.
    A discovery shaking the foundations of known history...Featuring Graham Hancock, Paul Wallis, Freddy Silva, Gregg Braden, Linda moulten Howe, Andrew Collins and Jack Cary

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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    110,000 Yr Old Underground City Found In Turkey?

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    Default Re: The Reason Gobekli Tepe Was Buried 8,000 BC

    The NEW Göbekli Tepe! - Is Karahan Tepe The Most IMPORTANT Ancient Site In The WORLD?

    Josh Sigurdson goes to Karahan Tepe in southern Turkey to report on the latest excavations done at the ancient site! This site is truly turning out to be one of the most important sites on Earth as T-shaped pillars much like Gobekli Tepe are being unearthed on a hill known to locals as Kecilitepe deep in the Tektek Mountains.

    Gobekli Tepe forever changed the textbook view of ancient civilizations, setting back the clock over 7,000 years to the end of the last Ice Age... The Younger Dryas Period.
    Now as Gobekli Tepe is overwhelmed with tourism, the little known site of Karahan Tepe is finally grabbing the world's attention.
    Said to be much larger than Gobekli Tepe with 250 known T-shaped pillars so far seen by surface studies, the site is bringing many new answers to questions regarding the possibility of a lost ancient civilization with great sophistication.
    The dig is being headed by Professor Necmi Karul of Istanbul University and was recently excavated in September of 2019. The next major dig will take place in August and September 2020, but already there have been major findings!
    Like Gobekli Tepe, the site seems to have been purposely buried about 23 miles away from the famous groundbreaking site. The ground is littered in what appears to be thousands of fragments of stone carved by man as well as hundreds of megalithic stones coming out of the ground as the land decays to desert.
    We were the first on the ground since the recent excavations to report on it so we figured it was important to release a comprehensive documentary style report on the site.

    Stay tuned as we continue to post our trips to important ancient sites in Turkey and elsewhere!



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