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If the hypotheses brought forward in The Hidden History of the Human Race are correct, that humans are far older than commonly believed, and that humanlike and apelike beings coexisted for long periods of time, then who were Homo Australopithecus, habilis, and Homo erectus? Some scientists have already acknowledged that we really do not know where Homo sapiens came from.

Could all these early hominids be the mixed forms between humans and apelike beings as described in theosophical literature? Perhaps the search for the first apeman who stood up and behaved like a human is irrelevant.

Could it be that man is his own ancestor? Differing from the cyclical cosmological-historical time concepts of the early Greeks in Europe, and the Indians and others in Asia, the Judeo-Christian cosmological-historical time concept is linear and progressive.

Modern archeology also shares with Judeo-Christian theology the idea that humans appear after the other major species.

The author subjectively positions himself within the Vaishnava Hindu world view, and from this perspective offers a radical critique of modern generalizations about human origins and antiquity. Hindu historical literatures, particularly the Puranas and Itihasas, place human existence in the context of repeating time cycles called yugas and kalpas, lasting hundreds of millions of years.

During this entire time, according to the Puranic accounts, humans coexisted with creatures in some ways resembling the earlier tool making hominids of modern evolutionary accounts.

If one were to take the Puranic record as objectively true, and also take into account the generally admitted imperfection and complexity of the archeological and anthropological record, one could make the following prediction. The strata of the earth, extending back hundreds of millions of years, should yield a bewildering mixture of hominid bones, some anatomically modern human and some not, as well as a similarly bewildering variety of artifacts, some displaying a high level of artistry and others not.

Given the linear progressivist preconceptions of generations of archeologists and anthropologists, one could also predict that this mixture of bones and artifacts would be edited to conform to their deeply rooted linear-progressive time concepts. A careful study of the archeological record, and the history of archeology itself, broadly confirms these two predictions.

Linear-progressivist time concepts thus pose a substantial barrier to truly objective evaluation of the archeological record and to rational theory- building in the area of human origins and antiquity. The first is the PaleoIndian Period pre B. Early Paleo-Indians moved more and the weather was colder and wetter than in the "late" paleo period. Also, the forests covered more land.

The Louisiana gulf coast was miles farther south than it is today - and ancient Indian sites are believed to exist today beneath the waters of the Gulf of Mexico. An LDA educational poster shows that there are eight "important" Paleo-Indian exploration sites in Louisiana, but it does not indicate which sites were "early Paleo" and which were "late Paleo".

The earliest of Louisiana Indians either traveled here from Texas or traded with the people of Texas. Many of their tools were made of Texas stone. Stone points used in hunting during this period varied in size from medium to large. They sometimes sharpened spear points many times - and sometimes reshaped them to other types of tools - such as knives, drills and scrapers.

Mastodon and large bison were sometimes the prey to these earliest humans to America. Mastodons and large bison vanished with the end of the Ice Age, perhaps killed off by humans. As for longevity of humans, most did not live past their early 20s. Whatever the time period, certain aspects of Indian life remained the same. Their campsites were located in the proximity of water. They ate whatever was available. They wore animal skin clothing, and they made implements of stone, wood, and bone.

The late Paleo-Indians did not range as far as their predecessors - probably because of the milder, less demanding weather. Nuts, fruits and berries were more plentiful in this warmer clime and consequently became more than just an occasional part of their diet.

They began to use darts and throwing sticks called atlatls. More of their stones were made from local sources than before and the points made from them were smaller. Stone axes and adzes came into use. Both early and late Paleos made their shelters from animal skins and woven mats.

They probably lived in groups of 2 or more families. There was increased security and efficiency in numbers. Except for one fairly close to Shreveport they were all located in the eastern half of the state - roughly east of the longitude that passes through Ruston. As early as 5, BC they were building earthen mounds throughout eastern Louisiana. They made a greater variety of stone points. They left "ground stone" axes - and grinding stones.

They heated stones to cook their food. They ate a greater variety of both plant and animals food - food with which we would be familiar - with the exception of acorns, snakes, some types of rodents and snails. Evidence of rectangular structures have been found in the soil of their ancient campsites, some as large as 35 feet by 35 feet - the sides and roofs of which were covered by thatch and tree branches.

They made beads, some shaped like frogs and locusts. They also made clay bricks. Several households probably lived together in the larger buildings. They moved less frequently than the Paleo-Indians. Clay pottery was not yet in use. Five thousand people inhabited this ancient city while most other Indians of their day were living in small semi-sedentary groups along streams of water.

These mounds are said to be "older than any other earthworks of this size in the western hemisphere". The largest mound is 70 feet high with a base ft by ft. The Great Pyramid is ft high with a base of ft by ft. It is shaped as a huge semicircle with six ridges - 37 acres in size. Poverty Point is reminiscent of the Mayan sites in Mexico, places where large numbers of people assembled for ceremonial purposes.

Interestingly, Poverty Point came into existence just as the Mayan civilization entered its formative stage. The Poverty Point people made few clay pots. There is a September 19, AP article telling about mounds that are the Aoldest known human-built structures in North America The article states the mounds are at a place called AWatson Brake, about 20 miles southwest of Monroe.

I have not found AWatson Brake on a one-inch-equals Their stone points looked a lot like those of the Meso-Indians. The Early Neo-Indians traded with the Hopewell Indian culture of Ohio, showing that they were not so isolated as we might be inclined to believe. Indian villages were much larger than in earlier times with settlements scattered for a mile or more along major rivers.

Bows and arrows became more important than before. Clay objects showed greater variety. Ceramic effigies were made - as were tobacco pipes, copper ear ornaments and figurines. Corn, squash and beans were being cultivated. Priests and rulers may have led ceremonies from atop earthen mounds.

Shelters were circular structures with straight sides topped with a domed roof made of thatch. Middle Mississippian - Late Mississippian The question of "who" the original Americans were is one of the most contentious, politically sensitive topics of our times.

When did the first Americans arrive on the continent? How did they get here? These are some of the questions archaeologists have debated for decades. The Peopling of the Americas: Some scholarly speculation has placed the beginning of Native American civilization in about 5, B. Because he knew the earth was round, he reasoned he could reach "the Indies" by sailing West. But either way they came here more directly than Columbus. Archaeological and linguistic evidence indicates they migrated in prehistoric times from present-day Texas or northern Mexico to the Great Lakes area.

Wars with the Iroquois of the New York area and the Delaware peoples pushed them south-east to the regions of the Allegheny and Appalachian mountains in modern North and South Carolina, Tennessee, and northern Georgia and Alabama.

There the Spanish explorer Hernando de Soto encountered them in In smallpox reduced their population to about 11, DNA evidence indicated that four distinct population lineages entered the New World across the Bering Sea during this period. The oldest Asian Homo sapiens are of about this age in the opinion of some. The earliest evidence for personal ornaments appeared in anatomically modern humans about this time. Also active BC and further. Better toolkits in use by BC.

The out-of-Africa theory is being discussed again after new genetic research suggests that 12, Asian men from Iran to Papua New Guinea are descended from migrants from Africa who departed as long ago as 98,BC. The migrating Africans did not interbreed with "archaic" hominid forms such as Peking Man or Java Man, say the international team led by Dr.

Li Jin of Fudan University in China. Rather, the African homo sapiens completely replaced earlier populations in East Asia. This latest study, a search for three specific mutations, examined the Y chromosome of of men from populations from India, Siberia, East Asia, China, Taiwan, Indonesia and some South Pacific islands. The Y chromosome is passed unchanged from father to son.

The three mutations in questions in turn derive from an earlier mutation that arose in men in Africa between 33,BC and 87,BC. The findings from this research are tending to be disputed by proponents of the regional continuity theory which contradicts the "out-of-Africa" theory and argues that humanity arose co-incidentally in several regions on earth. Reported May in Sydney Morning Herald. See a recent issue of journal Science. In , a cave is found in the Ardeche region of south-eastern France with drawings and engravings dating to about 30,BC.


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