Cave paintings surprise: Why he painted this?

If you ever have been in love with riding, then there is a certain probability that your room at some point in your upbringing has been tilplastret with posters

Cave paintings surprise: Why he painted this?

If you ever have been in love with riding, then there is a certain probability that your room at some point in your upbringing has been tilplastret with posters of horses.

you don't necessarily from strangers. A new study shows that the horse was heavily over-represented, when our ancestors would decorate their walls. It writes ScienceAlert according to the Science.dk.

the Discovery has created the wonder.

For where your fascination of horses can be explained by the fact that you might even have gone to the horse riding, so are cave paintings actually made thousands of years before man managed to domesticate the horse and the ride itself - something which, according to the previous research occurred around 5500 years ago.

the Horse was not the animals, as our ancestors preferred to hunt, so it's hard to explain what exactly has created man's fascination for horses.

Georges Sauvet, researcher in prehistoric art at Toulouse University, has based his study on 4.700 drawings from the cave paintings in Spain and France, which are between 12,000 and 30,000 years old.

the Drawings reveals that almost 30 Jokerbet percent of all the animals, which appear on the prehistoric cave paintings in Europe, is horses, while in the more than three-quarters of the sites where there are cave paintings, also designed at least one horse.

Georges Sauvet points out, that the effigies of the horses for the most part has been assigned a very prominent seats.

"The selected high-ranking sites with great visibility, when they designed horses. It is as if they have done it, to show that the horse was ranked against the other animals," he explains to ScienceAlert according to the Science.dk.

By a cave painting in France there is, for example, painted a 2.70-metre horse in the ceiling.

Sauvet estimates that the horse may have served as a kind of mythical figure for our ancestors.

April Nowell, who is an archaeologist at the University of Victoria in Canada, and who have not taken part in the research, however, according to ScienceAlert, that Sauvet with this assessment goes a little too far.

She concedes, however, that the research shows an interesting trend, although it is currently difficult to explain why our ancestors have drawn so many horses.

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Date Of Update: 25 November 2019, 22:00

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