Ancient Earthquakes by Manuel Sintubin, Iain S. Stewart, Tina M. Niemi, Erhan

By Manuel Sintubin, Iain S. Stewart, Tina M. Niemi, Erhan Altunel

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X Early Geometric sites (ca. ) Figure 2. C. , 2000). The distribution of destroyed Mycenaean palaces, with only a few exceptions, includes all the palaces of that civilization, suggesting not only ancient tectonic activity along this structural trend, but also the localization of palaces along it. The major early Geometric Age sites shown (from Coldstream, 2003) follow the same trend ~300 yr later. ) 0 200 400 600 800 1000 km Figure 3. Evolution of trade routes in the Near East and Eastern Mediterranean from Bronze Age through early Iron Age times, superposed on plate boundaries.

1038/378273a0. , 1996, The African plate: South African Journal of Geology, v. 99, no. 4, p. 341–409. , 1989, Climatic change and the appearance of Australopithecus africanus in the Makapansgat sediments: Journal of Human Evolution, v. 18, no. 2, p. 1016/0047-2484(89)90065-1. , 1964, The climate, environment and industries of Stone Age Greece, Part I: Proceedings of the Prehistoric Society, v. 30, p. 199–244. , 1925, Australopithecus africanus: The ape-man of South Africa: Nature, v. 115, p. 1038/115195a0.

Locations of originating sites of 13 prominent ancient civilizations relative to various aspects of the southern boundary of the Eurasian plate (after Force, 2008). Civilizations (and sites) shown are 1—Roman (Rome), 2—Etruscan (Tarquinii-Veii), 3—Greek (Corinth) and Mycenaean (Mycenae), 4—Minoan (Knossos-Phaestos), 5 and 6—West Asian (Tyre and Jerusalem), 7—Assyrian (Ninevah), 8—Mesopotamian (Ur-Uruk), 9—Persian (Susa-Pasargadae), 10—Indus (Mohenjodaro), 11—Aryan India (Hastinapura), 12—Egyptian (Memphis), and 13—Chinese (Zhengzhou).

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