Add to favorite
Subscribe to our Newsletters Subscribe to our Newsletters Get Daily Updates RSS

Archeology Students Discover Ancient Sacral Phallus in Amur Region
30.07.2012 13:22
Archeology Students Discover Ancient Sacral Phallus in Amur Region

An expedition of the Far East Federal University has unearthed a number of ancient artifacts including a stone phallus in Amur Region.
      In the course of excavations of an ancient monument of culture near Tygda station of the Amur Region students culturologists found some ritual subjects, scrapers, splinters of ceramic ware, and coals. The artifacts date back to the neolithic age. One of the students found a stone fallic item during excavation works. Researchers assume that it was used by ancient people in rituals.
      Earlier a figurine of the so-called "neolithic Venus" was found here. The found artifacts verified scientistss version about a ritual place located there.
      Earlier, having investigated this monument of ancient culture, scientists had found an altar, as well as rock paintings (petroglyphs) depicting deities and hunting scenes.
Author: Vera Ivanova

Tags: Amur Region Archeology Artifacts Rituals  

Next Previous

You might also find interesting:

Comment on our site

RSS   twitter      submit

Crash of TU-154  Education and Science  Russian National Parks  suitcase  Irkutsk Region  Russian space  Kabardino-Balkaria  Moscow Architecture  Gonets  Science  adventure tourism  Oleg Yankovsky  Russian Railways  Russian statesmen  Russia  Russian regions  Russian art  Sergei Blazhko  Stalingrad Battle  Russian science  Yaroslavl   Art Exhibitions  Russian economy  Michel McFaul  Russian Cinema  Russian tourism  Denis Matsuyev  Russian sports  Moscow  Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Russia  Usman'  Pokrovka  Exhibitions in Moscow  Nizhny Novgorod  Peterhof  Russian business  Archeological Finds  Ryazan Art Museum  Sheremetyevo  Skulls  All Events  Mendeleyevs Table  Nuclear Medicine  St. Petersburg  the Moscow Circus  COVID  Rosneft  buy Russian designers  Veliky Novgorod  Russian scientists 

Travel Blogs
Top Traveling Sites