I am not questioning the validity of such assumptions, or the basis of their induction, but I wish to examine some points of logic.
It is useful to consider that there appears to be a lag between the time when an archaeological phenomenon, such as navigation, occurred for the first time, and the time from which we can expect the earliest solid evidence for such a phenomenon.
Never satisfied to rest upon his laurels, Vuillaume unceasingly strove for superior quality throughout his career, constructing together with his talented staff of luthiers nearly 3,000 superb instruments.
These mountains are located near the Caspian Sea, in the southeast part of Gobustan.
In 2007 Gobustan was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site considered to be of "outstanding universal value" for the quality and density of its rock art engravings, for the substantial evidence the collection of rock art images presents for hunting, fauna, flora and lifestyles in pre-historic times and for the cultural continuity between prehistoric and medieval times that the site reflects.
Introduction When we consider the beginnings of navigation we find that the earliest known evidence are the canoe from Pesse in Holland (Zeist 1957), and the paddles from Holmgaard in Denmark (Mc Grail 1991) and Star Carr in Britain (Clark 1971).
All of these finds are between 80 years old; they are of the early Holocene.
This old violin is offered undamaged, and after having been worked over by our specialistst in excellent condition, her sound bright, clear and open with the desirable Italian character.