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ISSN: 2690-5752

Journal of Anthropological and Archaeological Sciences

Review Article(ISSN: 2690-5752)

Variability in Early Neolithic Monumental Architecture Between Two Regions in Scotland Volume 4 - Issue 1

Lynda Baird*

  • Researcher in Archaeology, University of the Highlands & Islands, Orkney

Received: April 23, 2021   Published: May 03, 2021

Corresponding author: Ilongo Fritz Ngale, Senior Lecturer Faculty of Education, Department of Adult Education, University of Eswatini, Eswatini

DOI: 10.32474/JAAS.2021.03.000178

 

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Abstract

The Neolithic, or New Stone Age, marked a shift from hunting, gathering, and fishing to farming. The start of the Neolithic, or Early Neolithic Period (4000-3300 BC), involved the transition from Mesolithic to the Neolithic; this period left its mark in many ways, not least the legacy of monument traditions or types, often distinctly regional in character [1-3]. The period reflects a time when people began to construct more permanent buildings, settling down within a new evolving landscape that was increasingly of their own making. Significant monuments such as cairns began to be constructed during this time, many being subsequently overbuilt and therefore becoming increasingly larger over time

Introduction| Clyde Cairns| Orkney/Cromarty Cairns| Discussion| Conclusion| References|

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