Archaeologists identified three archaeological sites in Llagaden community, Magdalena, Cajamarca, Peru. They also found archaeological evidence in form of pottery remains, which date back to 2, years ago.
A seafarers tale - an archaeological elucidation of a shipwreck By Sten Sjostrand Dreary weather and intermittent rain has led to a dramatic drop in temperature over the last few days and then, just as the rain finally stopped, a cold wind began to blow from the north.
It whipped up high waves and enormous swells that broke repeatedly against the side of the ship giving the deck, and everyone on it, a good showering. It was unbearably cold, wet and miserable. Captain Heng Tai dexterously managed to avoid getting any salt water in his face as he crouched and turned with every hit.
He was an experienced captain who had sailed this route many times before, but never so late in the season. The best time for the voyage was December when the northeast monsoon winds guaranteed a fair and safe passage all the way down the South China Sea. But now, late in February, the winds were forceful, occasionally violent and sometimes frightening.
The swell generated by these waves was higher than any Heng Tai could remember. As well as being cold and wet, Heng Tai was now starting to get a very uncomfortable feeling in the pit of his stomach.
Without that delay he would have been at sea much earlier and none of this would be happening. They were now supplying more than half of the total ceramics for the whole region and the increase in orders meant the kilns were swamped and finding it increasingly hard to meet delivery deadlines.
Merchants and captains, like Heng Tai, were seriously concerned about these delays; after all, the monsoon waits for no man. Heng Tai had docked in Ayutthaya in December and had waited patiently for two months before his main cargo finally arrived from the ceramic kilns up north.
The last water containers were filled and the chickens and ducks, which would feed the crew during the voyage, were secured. Heng Tai was finally able to head downriver into the Bay of Siam, where he set his sails and laid a course for Terengganu.
In those days this part of the Malaysian east coast was under the suzerainty of the Kingdom of Ayutthaya, so the waters off Terengganu were safe and familiar and Heng Tai could proceed without danger. When Heng Tai sighted the islands off Terengganu he set a new course for Tioman Island further down the coast.
Tioman was a regular stopover point for sailors from all over Asia as it provided good navigational references and had a plentiful supply of fresh water. For many centuries seafarers had stopped there to offer prayers for a safe voyage and trade for some local fruit before continuing their arduous journey.
Here Heng Tai would replenish his fresh water supply before setting sail for Java, his final destination. Normally the stretch between Terengganu and Tioman was an opportunity for the captain and navigator to relax for a while. There was a straight deepwater trench all the way so it was usually plain sailing.
But on this cold February afternoon, the strong winds and towering waves had ruled out any possibility of such communication and as Heng Tai fought to keep control of his ship his thoughts wandered homewards.The archaeological site of Sanxingdui, China is a Bronze Age site (circa to B.C.) located in the town of Guanghan of Sichuan Province.
Sanxingdui is recognized as one of the most important ancient remains in the world for its vast size, lengthy period and enriched cultural contents. Pottery was important to ancient Iowans and is an important type of artifact for the archaeologist.
Ceramic pots are breakable but the small fragments, or sherds, are almost indestructible, even after hundreds of years in the ground. Pots were tools for cooking, serving, and storing food, and pottery was also an avenue of artistic expression.
Ancient Greek pottery, due to its relative durability, comprises a large part of the archaeological record of ancient Greece, and since there is so much of it (over , painted vases are recorded in the Corpus vasorum antiquorum), it has exerted a disproportionately large influence on our understanding of Greek webkandii.com shards of .
When researchers found thousands of pieces of red slip pottery in the ancient city of Pompeii, the role of this civilization in trade and commerce of Mediterranean region was altered.
Earlier, it was assumed that the people from Pompeii imported pottery from other settlements, but this find proved that the people of Pompeii used local pottery as well.
Shipwrecks, Marine Archaeology and old time pottery from South China Sea archaeological wreck sites. Some of the recovered . They also found archaeological evidence in form of pottery remains, which date back to 2, years ago.
The pottery could be linked to ancient Pre-Incan Cajamarca Culture funerary patterns,, .