Earlier this year a new research paper on Gobekli Tepe was released that sheds new light on the layout of the settlement and lifestyle of those that lived there.
This video is not about interpreting the imagery of Gobeki Tepe, but is more about its layout and development, important information if we want to make sense of the site. Scientific research is forever on-going and our knowledge is increasing all the time, but this research needs to get to the masses.
As my recent video on Pillar 43 has showed, there is a great deal of interest in Gobeki Tepe, but before I go further into the research of people such as Martin Sweatman, its important that we understand the background and development of the site in question, which has a history that spans from the 7th to 10th millenniums BC.
For this video I used research from the paper, Cereal processing at Early Neolithic Göbekli Tepe, southeastern Turkey, which can be viewed and downloaded here: https://journals.plos.org/plosone/art…
This is important background information, so we can learn about the development of the site, not just about the imagery on the T-shaped megalithic stones, but also the rectangular houses that rarely get discussed. Understanding how the site evolved, will help us in our interpretation in what the site meant to the ancient people.
All images are taken from Google Images, the paper listed above, are courtesy of the German Archaeological Institute, from andrewcollins.com and from Martin Sweatman’s YouTube channel, ‘Prehistory Decoded’, and are all for educational use only.
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