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Prehistoric sites in Morocco

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Author Topic: Prehistoric sites in Morocco  (Read 328 times)
Khang
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« on: November 20, 2009, 03:27:10 pm »

List of prehistoric sites in Morocco:

Achakar, near Tanger (caves)
Adrar Metgourine, near Akka
Aguerd
An Maarouf
Assif Kelmt
Al Mahbas, Sahara
Al Farciya, Sahara
El Mries
Bazina du Gour, Meknes
Caf Taht el Ghar, near Tetouan
Cave of the Rhinocerosses, Casablanca
Dar es Soltane[1]
Djebel Irhoud
Draa river
El Khenzira
Figuig
Gueltat Zemmour, Sahara
Ifrane of the Anti-Atlas
Island of Essaouira
Jdririya, Sahara
Mzora, Larache (funerary monmument, megalith, cromlech)
Hawza, Sahara
Rouazi
Smara, Sahara
Taforalt, Beni Snassen Berkane (cf. Nassarius shells)
Taouz, Tafilalt
Tensift, Marrakech
Waramdaz
Yagour , High Atlas Mountains near Oukaimden
[1]

[edit] References
^ a b BARTON, R.N.E., BOUZOUGGAR, A., COLLCUTT, S.N., SCHWENNINGER, J.-L. & CLARK-BALZAN, L. 2009. OSL dating of the Aterian levels at Dar es-Soltan I (Rabat, Morocco) and implications for the dispersal of modern Homo sapiens. Quaternary Science Reviews 28 (2009) 19141931.
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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_prehistoric_sites_in_Morocco
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Qoais
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« Reply #1 on: November 20, 2009, 05:23:07 pm »

Hi Khang
Welcome to the forum.  You wouldn't have any pictures of these places would you?
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An open-minded view of the past allows for an unprejudiced glimpse into the future.

Logic rules.

"Intellectual brilliance is no guarantee against being dead wrong."
Khang
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« Reply #2 on: November 20, 2009, 09:08:35 pm »

Hi Qoais, thanks for the welcome. Yes, I have several pictures.
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Khang
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« Reply #3 on: November 20, 2009, 09:11:42 pm »

Tangier

The modern Tanjah (Anglicised as Tangier) is an ancient Berber and Phoenician town, founded by Carthaginian colonists in the early 5th century BC. Its name is possibly derived from the Berber goddess Tinjis (or Tinga), and it remains an important city for the Berbers. Ancient coins call it Tenga, Tinga, and Titga with Greek and Latin authors giving numerous variations of the name.

According to Berber mythology, the town was built by Sufax, son of Tinjis, the wife of the Berber hero Änti (Greek Antaios, Latin Antaeus). The Greeks ascribed its foundation to the giant Antaios, whose tomb and skeleton are pointed out in the vicinity, calling Sufax the son of Hercules by the widow of Antaeus. The cave of Hercules, a few miles from the city, is a major tourist attraction. It is believed that Hercules slept there before attempting one of his twelve labours.

The commercial town of Tingis came under Roman rule in the course of the 1st century BC, first as a free city and then, under Augustus, a colony (Colonia Julia, under Claudius), capital of Mauritania Tingitana of Hispania. It was the scene of the martyrdoms of Saint Marcellus of Tangier. In the 5th century AD, Vandals conquered and occupied "Tingi" and from here swept across North Africa. A century later (between 534 and 682), Tangier became part of the Byzantine empire, before coming under Arab (Umayyad) control in 702. Due to its Christian past it is still a titular see of the Roman Catholic Church.[2]
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Khang
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« Reply #4 on: November 20, 2009, 09:12:28 pm »



A view of Bay of Tangier at sunset as seen from the Malabata suburb.
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Qoais
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« Reply #5 on: November 20, 2009, 09:48:24 pm »

Beautiful.  But then, I'm a sucker for water, whether it's in a fountain or a pool or the ocean or rain coming down!!
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An open-minded view of the past allows for an unprejudiced glimpse into the future.

Logic rules.

"Intellectual brilliance is no guarantee against being dead wrong."
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